Disney dollar

Disney dollars are a form of corporate scrip sold by and redeemable for goods or services at many Disney facilities.

Similar in size, shape and design to the paper currency of the , most bills bear the image of , , , , , and/or a drawing of one of the landmarks of the or the . The currency is accepted at the company’s United States theme parks, the , the and at certain parts of , Disney’s in the Caribbean.

Disney dollars come in series of A and D, the former created for the Disneyland Resort in Anaheim, Calif., and the latter for the Walt Disney World Resort near Orlando, Florida. In 2005, both resorts released a $50 bill designed by Disney artist Charles Boyer to commemorate the 50th anniversary of Disneyland. Since 2005, they also have issued T series for the Disney Stores. Special editions are sometimes sold to Disney cast members as a form of incentive.

The currency was discontinued by Disney on May 14, 2016.



Disney Dollars were first used in Disneyland May 5, 1987, while Disney World parks started with Epcot on October 2. The bills originally came in $1 and $5 denominations. In 1990, Disney added a $10 bill. In 1992, started using the scrip. For Mickey Mouse’s 65th birthday in 1993, a special $1 Disney dollar was issued.


The bills are redeemable for goods or services at the Disney theme parks,

They are often kept as souvenirs or collected by Disney memorabilia fans, but at Disney resorts, they can also be exchanged back to U.S. currency.

Disney stopped distributing and printing the currency on May 14, 2016; however, they will still accept them in the future.


When the Diagon Alley portion of opened at on July 8, 2014, the resort premiered , supposed to be issued by from the . The notes are usable only in the Orlando Resort, however, unlike Disney dollars, which can be used in most Disney locations in the United States.



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