The US Mint released special 2019 quarters in circulation. If you find a 2019-W quarter, it’s quite scarce… and valuable! See why these 2019-W quarters are so unique, plus how much they’re worth!
Coin Collecting 101
If you're a coin collector, numismatist, or somebody who has worked a bit with coins, then you may have heard the acronym PMD. What is PMD? It stands for Post Mint Damage, and refers to any damage a coin has suffered after leaving the mint. Common examples of damaged coins (those with
Looking for a place to post your coins for sale online? If you want to sell coins online, you’re in luck -- because now more than ever, there are many excellent ways to list your coins online. With a few good close-up photographs of your coins and a couple clicks, you’ll be advertising your
The world of coins is full of collectors and students. Some people primarily collect coins. Others focus on studying them. Still others do a bit of both. So what's the difference between being a coin collector and numismatist? While the terms are often used interchangeably, there are
Rare U.S. Coins
The 1999 Connecticut state quarter can be really valuable, especially if it’s a Connecticut quarter error! See how much your Connecticut quarters are worth.
Have a coin with a flat, raised blob near the rim? It’s called a die cud error coin! Cuds on coins are really neat. Here’s a helpful guide for collecting rare and valuable die cud error coins.
Off-metal coins (or wrong planchet coins) are rare coin errors that were created by the US Mint. See examples of wrong planchet error coins (also known as off-metal error coins) and how much these coin planchet errors are worth.
Coin Myths, Trivia & Facts
Have a two-headed coin? Want to know what it’s worth? Find out here! See examples of two-headed coins and two-tailed coins made by the U.S. Mint. Plus, other novelty coins like the the Lincoln-Kennedy penny and other 2-headed coins that are not US Mint coins.
The 1979 proof set is the first to feature the Susan B. Anthony dollar. 1979 is also also the year of 2 different types of proof sets — because the U.S. Mint changed the appearance of the ‘S’ mintmark on the coins in the proof set. One is called a 1979 proof set Type 1. The other is called a 1979 proof set Type 2. Here you can find out which one you have and how much it’s worth!