0 (0%)
Daily change

Thinking of trading EUR/NZD?

    1. The Kiwi commodity price performance has been pretty robust in the last few years, more so than Canada or Australia for example. 2. The NZD is currently very strong, because of its strong political stability. Due to this, its volatility will not reach dangerous levels and your trades will be considered fairly safe.
Start Trading

Trading CFDs involves significant risk of loss

Get daily trading signals

  • Shares/Indices
  • Forex
  • Gold/Oil

Powered by

Trading CFDs involves significant risk of loss

How would you like to trade EUR/NZD?

Fondex cTrader features an impressive array of trading tools that can help you analyse the Forex market with efficiency and precision.
  • Tight spreads & reliable execution
  • 70+ pre-installed indicators
  • Custom indicators
  • 26 time frames
  • Live Sentiment data
  • Chart trading
  • Advanced Take Profit & Stop Loss
  • Depth of Market

Trading CFDs involves significant risk of loss

Fondex cTrader’s Copy functionality enables you to copy strategies from other traders or provide signals and charge a fee.
  • Vast selection of strategies to copy
  • Efficient risk management
  • Can start and stop copying at your will
  • Flexible allocation of funds
  • Detailed performance reports
  • Full transparency & access to historical data

Trading CFDs involves significant risk of loss

Use cBots to monitor and trade multiple Forex pairs at the same time. When you use cBots to trade, an algorithm opens and closes your positions without any decision-making on your part.

For beginners:

  • Great choice of available cBots for various trading strategies and risk tolerance levels
  • Simple Plug and Play functionality

For advanced traders:

  • Ability to create your own cBot or custom indicator

Trading CFDs involves significant risk of loss

New Zealand dollar is the official currency and has it's home in a number of countries.Those include New Zealand, naturally, the Cook Islands, Niue, the Ross Dependency, Tokelau, and a British territory, the Pitcairn Islands.In its home of New Zealand, it's abbreviated with the dollar sign, with "NZ$" used to distinguish in between other currencies with "dollar" in their name. In the context of currency trading, it is often referred to as the "Kiwi" or "Kiwi dollar", since New Zealand is associated with the indigenous bird and the coin for one dollar shows the previously mentioned bird on it.Introduced in 1967, The New Zealand dollar is year after year one of the ten most traded currencies in the world. Back in 2013, it made approximately 2. 0% of global foreign exchange market daily turnover. The pair has seen a constant decline since its inception, reaching 2. 5162 back in February 2009, and its lowest point in March 2015 with a price of 1.4056.

1. It's stability is limiting it's performance as a trading pair, since there are not a lot of profits to make. Day traders will have to search for the more volatile times so that they can cover wider spreads and potentiate their profits. 2. High interest rates from New Zealand, together with monetary policy decisions involving exports will affect this pair's price and direction. Also, you will have to keep an eye out for the performance of the countries with trade partnerships.

Risk Disclaimer Fondex provides this content/feature as no more than information. In particular, no advice is intended to be provided or to be relied on as provided nor endorsed by Fondex, nor any solicitation or incentive provided to subscribe for or sell or purchase any financial instrument or to join and/or terminate any of the trading strategies. The Investor is solely responsible for the choice of the signal provider, choice of trading strategy, the choice whether to sell or purchase any financial instrument on his/her trading account and monitoring of the trading activities. All trading or investments you make must be pursuant to your own unprompted and informed self-directed position. Please keep in mind that past performance is no guarantee of future results.

For more information, please view the 'Risk Disclosure'