Toroidal moments are fundamental electromagnetic excitations that cannot be represented in terms of the standard multipole expansion . They were first considered by Zel'dovich back in 1957 , but only recently have become the subject of growing interest owing to their peculiar electromagnetic properties. Electromagnetic interactions with toroidal currents were predicted to disobey such widely accepted principle as the action-reaction equality. Toroidal currents can also form charge-current configurations generating vector potential fields in the absence of radiated electromagnetic waves. Although toroidal moments are held responsible for parity violation in nuclear and particle physics, no direct evidence of their importance for classical electrodynamics has been reported so far. This is because effects associated with toroidal moments in naturally available materials are extremely weak and usually masked by much stronger effects due to conventional electric and magnetic dipole and quadrupole moments.