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Gold coins

Gold Eagle San Francisco

Gold American Eagle

Gold American Eagle coins first minted in 1986, the Gold Eagle is the #1 gold bullion coin choice among investors across the world. Buy American Gold Eagle coins as an investment in safety and growth. Minting Information Gold Eagles are made only from gold mined in the United States. The coins are minted using 24-karat gold plus small amounts of alloy to ensure a minimum of scratching and marring; the result is a 22-karat overall composition. Each one-ounce Gold Eagle contains one full ounce of pure gold.

Gold American Buffalo

Gold American Eagle coins first minted in 1986, the Gold Eagle is the #1 gold bullion coin choice among investors across the world. Buy American Gold Eagle coins as an investment in safety and growth. Minting Information Gold Eagles are made only from gold mined in the United States. The coins are minted using 24-karat gold plus small amounts of alloy to ensure a minimum of scratching and marring; the result is a 22-karat overall composition. Each one-ounce Gold Eagle contains one full ounce of pure gold.

Gold American Buffalo San Francisco
Gold Krugerrand San Francisco

South African Krugerrand

Gold American Eagle coins first minted in 1986, the Gold Eagle is the #1 gold bullion coin choice among investors across the world. Buy American Gold Eagle coins as an investment in safety and growth. Minting Information Gold Eagles are made only from gold mined in the United States. The coins are minted using 24-karat gold plus small amounts of alloy to ensure a minimum of scratching and marring; the result is a 22-karat overall composition. Each one-ounce Gold Eagle contains one full ounce of pure gold.

Canadian Maple Leaf

Gold American Eagle coins first minted in 1986, the Gold Eagle is the #1 gold bullion coin choice among investors across the world. Buy American Gold Eagle coins as an investment in safety and growth. Minting Information Gold Eagles are made only from gold mined in the United States. The coins are minted using 24-karat gold plus small amounts of alloy to ensure a minimum of scratching and marring; the result is a 22-karat overall composition. Each one-ounce Gold Eagle contains one full ounce of pure gold.

Gold Maple Leaf San Francisco

Silver coins

American Silver Eagle San Mateo

American Silver Eagle

The American Silver Eagle is the official silver bullion coin of the United States. It was first released by the United States Mint on November 24, 1986. It is struck only in the one-troy ounce size, which has a nominal face value of one dollar and is guaranteed to contain one troy ounce of 99.9% pure silver. Its content, weight, and purity are certified by the United States Mint. In addition to the bullion version, the United States Mint has produced a proof version and an uncirculated version for coin collectors. The Silver Eagle has been produced at three mints: the Philadelphia Mint, the San Francisco Mint, and the West Point Mint. The American Silver Eagle bullion coin may be used to fund Individual Retirement Account investments.

Silver Maple Leaf

The Canadian Silver Maple Leaf is a silver bullion coin issued annually by the government of Canada. The coin has been minted by the Royal Canadian Mint (R.C.M.) since 1988. The face value of the 1 oz coin is 5 Canadian dollars, the highest among international silver bullion coins. During 2008, the market value of the coin was approximately 20 Canadian dollars. The market value in 2011 was above 30 Canadian dollars. The purity of the coin is 99.99% silver, also the highest among other bullion issues which have a 99.9% standard.

Silver Maple Leaf​ San Mateo
San Francisco Silver U.S. coins 90%

Silver U.S. coins 90%

Today, you rarely see these pre-1965 U.S. 90% silver coins in circulation. Why? Because although these coins are U.S. legal tender and can still be used to purchase goods and services, their actual and true value is based on the amount of pure silver they contain, and that value today is substantially higher than the coins’ face value. Like most commodities, the price of silver is driven by speculation and supply and demand. Compared to gold, the silver price is notoriously volatile. This is because of lower market liquidity, and demand fluctuations between industrial and store of value uses. At times this can cause wide ranging valuations in the market, creating volatility.

Silver U.S.Coins 40%

In the mid-1960s, as the price of silver increased and the U.S. government sought a lower cost form of coinage as an alternative to the 90% silver content coins minted previously, the U.S. Mint began producing Kennedy half-dollars composed of an inner layer of 79% copper and 21% silver, and sandwiched or “clad” with an outer layer made up of 80% silver and 20% copper. In total, each coin was made up of 40% silver and 60% copper. They were the last regularly-circulated U.S. coins still containing any silver.

San Francisco Silver U.S.Coins 40%
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