How did ancient Egyptians pay for the goods they traded?
Just as the name suggests, Egyptians didn't pay for their trade. Instead, they traded equal goods.
Traded to: Mainly Kush and Nubia.
Colonies were made in order to provide the mother country merchandise, food, and other goods that could be sold or traded with people around the world. To ship goods, you do not want to pay for those goods to be shipped to the nearest navigable body of water. So, to make the goods cheaper to pay for, shipping ports became a great location for colonists to live. Good fishing was also a reason.
They didn't have a form of currency then, they just traded, also Egyptians made jewelry pretty much themselves from resources they already had. if you ask where they got those resources, they were just rocks, gold, and jewels that were found. that's why Egypt was so rich, they had a lot of gold and jewels near them.
because the scribes worked for the government. Ancient Egypt has a regressive tax code, which is to say that the poorer you were the greater your tax burden should be. (The United States currently has a generally progressive tax code, i.e. the wealthier you are, the greater your tax burden should be.) Under the Ancient Egyptian tax code, Scribes as upper class Egyptians, did not need to pay taxes.
The Roman economy, was a system of barter and community trade. All manner of trade goods, farm products, livestock and services were used as a means of exchange. Within only a few years a new more clearly defined, and easily traded form of coin replaced it. This coinage was likely the primary issue in Rome until about 215 BC. It would eventually evolve into the base unit of Roman currency. I got this off of…