Payment Outside of Sweden
We are using the exchange rate 10 SEK for 1 Euro and 9 SEK for 1 USD.
Payment after April 26th will require a Late Fee of 100 SEK.
People from outside of Sweden are allowed to pay at the door in Euro or US dollars. However, we cannot guarantee change in other currencies than SEK and it is much easier for you and the exchequer if payment is complete before arrival.
You who have an account in a bank in a Euro country (Austria, Germany, the Netherlands, Ireland, Finland etc.) is required to pay their Double Wars fees in advance to Attemark’s bank account.
For an alternative, as to using your bank, we have had international visitors use the website www.transferwise.com, which works from most countries in the known world (except for Russia).
Below you find all the details necessary for a successful international payment.
Account number (IBAN format): SE0895000099602610484335
In international banking, the account number is given in the long IBAN format, which contains information about country, bank and office.
Recipient (account holder): SKA ATTEMARK, DW
The holder of the account in question is the sponsor of the event, the shire of Attemark.
Sometimes it is also necessary to give the recipient’s address.
Recipient’s address: C/O BLOMSTRAND, RIPG 30, 21459 MALMÖ
SWIFT (or BIC) code: NDEASESS
The SWIFT code (or BIC code) is the international code for a bank. If you pay electronically, by entering the SWIFT/BIC, you may even see the full name of the recipient’s bank before accepting the payment.
Bank name: Nordea Bank AB
Currency: EUR (or SEK if possible)
If the currency of your account is euro, the EU payment works best if you pay in euros according to our euro price list
Our bank, the recipient, allows us to accept EU payments in euros and thus you are saved the hassle with the exchange rates.
Some banks in the euro countries (like Nordea in Finland) only accept euros when doing a EU payment and charge extra if you try to make an EU payment in SEK or any other non-euro currency.
Banking fees are shared between the sender and the recipient. In manual payments abroad, one can choose if the banking fees are covered by one of the parts or if they are shared (which makes sense when the fees are high).
However, in EU payments both parts pay only what they would pay for domestic transfers (mostly the recipient pays next to nothing in EU payments) and the automatic payment only works if costs are shared.
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