Where I can exchange your old dollar bills?
A person can exchange their old dollar bills at their local baking establishment. They may also exchange the bills for cash through a collector or dealer.
Banks generally do not like to do this. It would be much wiser to deposit the $100 dollar bill and then go to the back of the que, withdraw it asking for as many $5 dollar bills as they have availbable. ___ Many banks now have a machine similar to an ATM which will change notes and/or coins to other denominations.
You can wash old dollar bills, but if you still want to use them, then don't. (Trust me I have tried before ;D) -Nahno:-) Alternate answer: Dollar bills are put through the washer by accident quite often but if you still want to be able to use the money I would not recommend trying to wash it. Unfortunately washing old, dirty paper money does not make it new again.
Technically, banks are still required to exchange older bills for modern currency. HOWEVER .... that may not make any financial sense because they can only exchange at face value. Nearly all large-denomination bills are worth more as collectibles so you'd be better off getting an offer from a buyer.
Reading the question very carefully, I'd have to say "none". If the stack consists of "900 dollar bills", then there are no "50 dollar bills" in it. But the questioner is probably referring to equivalent values. 900 dollar bills have a face value of $900.00 . In order to match that same face value with $50.00 bills, you need 18 of them.
Three dollar bills exist but they were never issued by the US government, although the US issued a three dollar coin from 1854 to 1889. Earlier, some colonies printed three dollar bills. When banks were allowed to print money in the early days of the US, some printed legitimate, legal three dollar bills. The Confederacy also produced three dollar bills.
Yes, banks are required to take obsolete bills and return them to the Treasury. However, taking an old bill to a bank generally isn't a good idea because they're only permitted to exchange them at face value. High-denomination bills, very old bills, and (sometimes) unusual bills can be worth more to a collector or dealer.