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The beginner's guide to everything coins and bullion.
Current and accurate modern coin mintage information.
February 12, 2021, marks the start of Chinese New Year celebrations throughout Asia and the beginning of the Year of the Ox.
Have you seen rhodium plated coins recently and wondered what exactly rhodium was and where it fits in the scheme of more traditional metals like gold and silver? Keep reading to learn more!
In 2016, the First Spouse and Presidential Dollar coin series, which both began in 2007, ended with coins for President Ronald Reagan and Nancy Reagan, that changes in 2020.
Most coin collectors know how a coin is physically struck, but what happens before the United States Mint begins production? This article will walk you through how the United States Mint generates exciting coin series after exciting coin series from conception to production!
The Royal Mint recently produced a 5,000 pounds coin that weighed a total of 5kg and has a worth of 300,000 pounds.
Gold bullion coins are now a staple of modern numismatics, but do you know what the first gold bullion coin was? Learn the history behind some of the most iconic gold bullion coins including the Gold Krugerrand, Gold Maple, Gold Eagle, and more.
In 1878, thirteen years after the end of America’s devastating Civil War, the united, but wounded nation, saw the introduction of a new silver dollar. Designed by George T. Morgan, the country’s new coin featured patriotic imagery and served as a powerful symbol of unity that helped heal a nation.
Between 1939 and 1945, war raged both in Europe and in the Pacific. Now in 2020, 75 years later, the United States Mint is commemorating the end of World War II by releasing 2020-W America the Beautiful Quarters into circulation that carry a special "V75" mint mark. Keep reading to learn more!
The five-cent coin was created in 1866 to meet the growing need for circulating coinage in the aftermath of widespread hoarding of silver and gold coins during the Civil War. Keep reading to learn more about the history of the nickel!
The Nickel has a fascinating history that includes a four-year run of war nickels during some of America’s most challenging times (1942-1945). For all of its rich tradition, the coin has never featured the West Point Mint’s “W” mint mark… until now.