Where Apollo (APL) is Accepted Locally and Globally

From Filipino virtual assistants to French scented candles

Jonathan Roseland
3 min readJul 20, 2021

Apollo Fintech boasts that its APL token is the world’s fastest cryptocurrency with sub-second transaction times, it also has comprehensive privacy coin features. It’s accepted as a commerce coin by a handful of businesses around the world, from Filipino virtual assistants to French scented candles.

Who Accepts Apollo

Should you buy Apollo?

It’s often compared with XRP because of its supersonic transaction speeds but it’s much better managed. Apollo Fintech is a reputable (and very well-funded) firm in the crypto space. They are aggressively innovative and relentlessly focused on developing crypto use-cases, for example, their products are quantum-computing proof apparently. They seek to create an all-in-one blockchain ecosystem. With the Apollo token trading for just a few cents, it seems like a good opportunity to invest in the success of a dominant company in the blockchain space.

I’m a little disappointed that not more businesses accept it as payment, despite its features as a quintessential commerce coin. It’s a small market cap coin, it’s yet to prove itself as here to stay. Crypto ideologues will want to check out their Youtube updates, they hold good corporate values; privacy, free speech, and free expression — they sell gold with their GSX Coin so you can get an idea of where they stand.


Apparently, you can actually interact with the CEO of Apollo Fintech, Steve McCullah, on their social network platform, Stratus.com

Apollo Currency has accomplished its goal to become the World’s fastest cryptocurrency with a sustainable blockchain, as well as one of the most feature-rich. Apollo was built with the rigorous demands of genuine mass adoption in mind and it has proven its capabilities through its proprietary mass adoption technologies. Apollo Fintech’s vision is to provide every mainstream feature on one sustainable platform.

From aplfintech.com

The economic efficiency of any organization or company largely depends on the level of coordination and usage of the necessary data. The more efficiently a company uses information resources, the less their associated costs become. That is true for financial institutions of all ranges: from small companies to government. A similar approach is considered in detail and studied in the framework of the so-called transaction cost theory [1].

At the same time, with the growth of the scale of the company, the amount of information used increases significantly. Their interconnections and channels of use are becoming more complex. All this leads to a significant increase in transaction costs and a decrease in the effectiveness of the company.

From the introduction of the Apollo whitepaper

Originally published on MarketplaceGOLD.com. I’m an independent researcher passionate about financial antifragility and economic philosophy, not a licensed financial adviser. This is not financial advice. Please practice skepticism and critical thinking.



Jonathan Roseland

Adventuring philosopher, Pompous pontificator, Writer, K-Selected Biohacker, Tantric husband, Raconteur & Smart Drug Dealer 🇺🇸