Locally Owned And Operated Since 1985

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The Honest, Fair & Friendly Coin Shop

Locally Owned And Operated Since 1985

The Honest, Fair & Friendly Coin Shop


How much is my ______ worth?
Watch this short clip to figure that out:

Are $2 bills worth anything?
Watch this to find out which ones and why:

How do you find recent sales?
Here’s how to do this (from a desktop or using eBay’s mobile app).


View the categories below of the most common questions and answers for each. 

Common Questions For This Topic Include:

Q. Is this worth anything?
Q. How much would this sell for?
Q. I’m trying to find out the value?
Q. I’m looking to see how much this is worth?

A. Watch this short clip and discover how to find out worth and values.

Questions About $2 Bills Include:

Q. I have $2 bills and heard they were valuable?
Q. I have a $2 bill I want to sell?
Q. Are $2 bills valuable?
Q. Appraisal for $2 bills?
Q. I have a bill from 1976?

A. If you have a 1976 $2 bill, spend it. Or if you’ve heard on the news or TikTok recently about $2 bills being worth thousands, watch this to find out which ones and why.

Here Are Some Common Questions About Serial Numbers:

Q. Are “fancy” serial numbers worth anything?
A. It depends on the condition and how “fancy” the number is.

Think about “fancy” number in this way.

1) a fancy serial number needs to jump off the bill in such a way that someone says “WOW” That’s Cool!”
– Examples: 88888888 or 12345678, 11223344, 10000001 or 44445555 etc.
– A WOW factor so grand, that a person would be willing to pay a premium and want to put in a frame and hang it on a wall.

2) it’s gotta be in damn-near perfect condition

Watch this short clip to see how to determine how much if any value yours may have.

Q. The serial numbers on the front seem higher than usual
A. Generally insignificant. Look on eBay for others like it.

Q. One of the numbers are off a little bit?
A. This is called a stuck digit. Rather insignificant, but can sell for few bucks on eBay.

Q. One of the numbers are really bold?
A. Not extreme enough to add much if any value. Try eBay.

Q. I have a number of bills in sequential order?
A. Not a big deal, spend it. Unless, they all have the same sequential errors on them or maybe you have at least one that has a “fancy” serial number like: 88888888 or 12345678 etc, then, it would be only that one that could be worth more than face value. Just that one though, you could spend the rest of those in the sequence.

We Get a Lot of Inquiries on This One:

Q. My bill doesn’t look right, it’s misaligned?
Q. Want to know value of misaligned dollar bill?
Q. Oblong looking print on left upper corner?
Q. I have a misprinted bill?
Q. There’s a dark line down the middle?
Q. I have a one dollar bill where the corner was folded when printed?
Q. Part of the seal is printed on the back?
Q. Front of the bill shifted to the left?
Q. One dollar bill with multiple errors?
Q. I think I have an ink transfer error?

A. Unfortunately, there is no set price or value for these kinds of things.

Some value driving factors Include:
1) how extreme the error is
2) if its on front or back
3) condition of the bill
4) demand and desirability

Think about it this way, the only reason error notes have any value to begin with, is because it’s unique, different and has a “wow” factor to it.

A wow factor so grand, that a person is willing to pay a premium to own it. The more extreme it is, and the better the condition it’s in, the more someone would be willing to pay, to own it.

But how much will someone pay?
Do some research on eBay. (this is how from mobile or from a desktop).

But don’t be misled by what people are “asking” for theirs. Because people can “ask” anything they want, it doesn’t mean it’s worth that much or even desirable for that matter. You have to find recent sales of a like item to substantiate value and demand.

Watch this short clip to better understand this.

Q. My bill has weird folds in it.
A. It sounds like a gutter fold error or a foldover error. The more extreme, and in great condition, the better. Send us some pics and we’ll let you know.

Q. I have a bill without a serial number and seal.
A. It’s all about condition. Send us pics.

Below Are Some Common Questions About Red & Blue Seal Bills:

Q. I have red seals notes from 1928 , 1953 & 1963?
A. Condition matters. The 1928 is more rare and start at about $3 or $4 on up to $200 in high grades. The 1953 and 1963 and very common, and can sell for around $50 in flawless conditions.

Q. I have blue seal notes from 1928, 1935, 1953 & 1963?
A. It’s all about condition. The 1928 series $1, known as the “Funny Back” are more rare. These can start at a few dollars over face value (in rough circulated condition) on up to a couple of hundred in extremely high grades.

The 1935 series is a little less rare and can sell from just a dollar on upto around $50 in flawless conditions.

As for the 1953 and 1963 $1 bills, these and very common, and range from $1 to $8 in high grades.

Q. I have $5 blue silver certificates?
A. These were minted in 1934 and 1953. These are quite common and range in value from $5 upto about $100 in high grades.

Q. I have a 1934 $10 blue seal.
A. Its all about condition and starts at about $12 upto a few hundred in high grades. More for star notes.

Q. I have an old bill from 1969?
A. Sorry, but that’s not old enough to be collectible or worth more than face value. You gotta get back in the mid 1950’s and older, and then it’s all about the type, and conditions. Keep looking though 😉

Q. I have a $500 and $1,000 bill?
A. Condition matters. The better the condition, the more we can pay you for it. Send us some pics.

Q. I have large notes to sell?
A. Condition and rarity drive the value with these. Please send us some pics (front and back) and lets see what we can do.

Q. I have old bank notes to sell?
A. Values for these very greatly are driven by condition, issuing bank, signatures etc. Please send us some pics (front and back) and let see what we can do.

Q. Looking to sell my grandfathers old foreign bill collection?
A. We buy old, outdated bills that are non-exchangeable for only .03 to .10 cents each depending on condition. You can try eBay.

Q. Do you exchange Iraqi Denar or Vietnamese Dong?
A. No, try eBay.

Q. I have Rubles form the early 1900’s to sell?
A. Try eBay

Q. Do you exchange Zimbabwe notes?
A. No. I don’t believe commercial banks do either. Try eBay.

Q. What foreign currency do you exchange?
A. Generally, only Euro, Canadian, British Pound, Mexican Peso, Chinese Yuan & Japanese Won. Click here for more details.

Q. I have older British Pounds to sell?
A. Bills that are 2013 and older are non-exchangeable and not even spendible in Britain. We buy these for three to twenty-five cents each.

Q. Are star notes worth anything?
A. Generally speaking, no. If your bill should be an older collectible, have an extreme error, or a very low serial number, or fancy serial number; these can aleady have substantial values in high grades. Should any the above also have star next to the serial number… This can double or even tripple the value of an already expensive piece.

Q. How much are silver dollars worth?
A. That depends on if they are indeed a silver dollar. A lot of people see a large dollar coin and mistake it for a “silver dollar”.

If they are from the mid 1800’s to 1935, these are silver dollars and values are determined by there condition, mint-mark and rarity.

If they are from the 1970’s and you see copper on the edge of the coin (the rim), these are NOT a “silver” dollar. It is a dollar coin and worth face value.

There were however “silver” dollars in this same time period that were made and marketed to collectors by the US Mint.

Those in a brown box with a hard plastic holder (know as Brown Ikes) are proof coins (shinny mirror like background) and were minted 1970 to 1974 and are 40% silver.

They were also made available in blue envelopes known as Uncirculated. These are very common and retail for about $8 to $15 ea. depending on year, style and condition.

In 1976, the mint made the 1976-s Bicentennial Silver Proof Set containing a 40% “silver dollar”, a 40% silver quarter and a 40% silver dime. The mint also made these as the Uncirculated Silver 1976 US Mint Sets, in a red envelope with the same three silver coins.

These coins are worth more in there original packaging, and only silver value if not.

Q. I have a dime and a quarter from 1964?
A. Coinage 1964 and older (dimes, quarters and half dollars) are 90% silver, nothing of collectible value but do contain silver. Value for these coins are determined by the price of silver that day.

Example, at the time of this writing, the spot price of silver is $23.27 per ounce. This makes the silver value of $1 in coins (10 dimes, 4 quarters, 2 halves or mix thereof) equal to, roughly $16. 60 for each dollar in face value of coins you have.

If all you have is a dime from 1964, the value is: $16.60 / 10 = $1.60. A dealer will pay you a little less and sell it for a little more.

Nothing collectible unless mid 1930’s and loder. And then, value is determined by  the condition, mint-mark and rarity. Have some to sell? Contact us

S0me Common Questions About US Coinage Include:

Q. I have US coins I want to sell?
A. Here’s the breakdown about US coins.

– Quarters, dimes and half dollars 1965 and newer, spend it.
– Jefferson nickels 1946 and newer, spend it. We buy 1942 – 1945 are silver war nickels. If older, send pics or call for quote.
– Pennies 1959 and newer, spend it. 1909 to 1958, .02 to .10 cents each unless a keydate. Click here for a cheat-sheet showing all of the key dates to look out for.
– All others, stop by our shop to evaluate or send us some pics with an itemized list of types and quantity of each.

Q. I have a lot a complete books of state quarters. How much are they worth?
A. Sorry to say, but there is nothing collectible about those.

The US mint flooded the market with them to get people interested in collecting and are only worth face value. Spend it. Unless you have the silver ones too, those will have have silver value.

Q. I have jar full of these gold looking dollars?
A. Those are modern dollars. They are either Sacagawea dollars or presidential dollars and only worth $1 each.

Q. I have a lot of foreign coins to sell?
A. Unless they contain silver, we pay .03 cents each or $3 per pound.

Some countries use silver in their coins like the US did, mid 1960’s and older. Depending on the year, size and country of origin; the amount of silver can very from 10% to 92.5%. All of which, we will pay a premium for accordingly.

Q. I have a rare 1982 dime I’ve never seen before?
A. There are very few error coins that collectible and worth more than face value. Visit our page on error coins to find out more.

Q. I have a 2001 New York State Quarter with DDO
A. Sorry, but we’re not interested. Get the low-down on error coins and see what we are interested in here.

Just because a coin has an error or mistake on it, does NOT make any more valuable,  collectible, or desirable for that matter. View our page about error coins to find out which ones matter and why. 

Q. I have a collection of medals, do you buy those?
A. We do, and pay only ten to twenty-five cent each., there is little demand and hard to sell. Unless there is silver in them. Otherwise, you might try eBay.

Q. How much is my coin worth?
A. It depends on the type, year, mint-mark, and condition. See our brochure here to see the collectible dates to look out for.

Q. How do you research the value of things?
A. You have to find recent sales of a like item to substantiate what the market has been willing to pay. Watch this short clip to see how it’s done on a mobile device or here if you’re on a desktop.

Q. Do you buy silver plated items?
A. Yes. We buy silver plated items at fifty cents per pound. Click here for more details.

Q. Do you do in-home evaluations?
A. Sorry, we do not. You will need to bring your collection to our shop.

Q. Do you have more locations?
A. Nope. Just one in the same location for nearly 40 years.

Q. Do you appraise coin collections?
A. Yes. Please click here to view how we approach this.

Q. Do you buy ancient coins?
A. No, we do not buy ancient coins. Try a local coin show or ebay.

Q. What can I get for my grandfather’s old foreign bill collection?
A. The value of a foreign bill collection can vary greatly depending on a individual bills rarity, condition, and market demand. Watch this short clip to see how to determine market values.

Q. Gray star and other images on currency?
A. Chance are, these are done by someone with a rubber stamp long after the minting. Spend it or do further research on eBay to see if anything like has sold.



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