Limited Quantity – Perfect Condition American Eagles

Perfect-70-Gold-EaglesFor Collectors Seeking Perfection:
A Large Variety of Perfect 70 1 oz Gold Eagles
Very Limited Quantities of Each Selection

Here’s your chance to find perfect Gold Eagles for your collection. APMEX has a great selection of Perfect 70 Gold Eagles (1 oz) to choose from. You will find multiple dates available as well as First Strikes and Early Releases, Burnished, Proof and Reverse Proof conditions, and even 2 and 3 coin boxed sets.

PERFECT 70 GOLD EAGLES FROM APMEX ARE PERFECT FOR YOUR COLLECTION

These Perfect 70 Gold Eagles (1 oz) define collectible:

  • Graded Perfect 70: Perfect 70 Gold Eagles (1 oz) all come in PCGS or NGC slabs, which protect the coins from damage and certify the authenticity and condition. 70 is the highest grade, or state of preservation, using the Sheldon numerical grading scale that grades coins from 1 (barely identifiable) to 70 (absolute perfection).
  • Celebrated Design: The obverse, or front, mirrors the 1907 Augustus Saint-Gaudens design of Lady Liberty, while the reverse, or back, features the famed eagle design by Miley Busiek.
  • Product of the U.S. Mint: Each coin has a face value of $50 and the U.S. government guarantees that each coin contains a full oz of Gold.
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Very Limited Quantities – 2012 Silver Chinese Pandas 1 oz Perfect MS-70

A Rare Opportunity To Own Perfection
2012 Silver Chinese Panda In Perfect MS-70 Condition
(Very Limited Quantity)

2012 Silver Chinese Panda 1 oz - MS-70 NGC 

You can own a perfect coin, exactly as it left the mint: the 2012 Silver Chinese Panda 1 oz – MS-70 NGC (Early Releases). As a bullion coin, the Silver Chinese Panda coin is popular with investors. And in absolutely perfect MS-70 condition, you get the additional benefit of collector demand.

PERFECT 70 PANDAS – HARD TO FIND IN THE U.S.A. AND APMEX HAS THEM!

Only a very small percentage of the 2012 1 oz Silver Chinese Panda mintage has been graded MS-70. (MS-70 is the highest grade, or state of preservation, assigned by grading experts on a scale of 1 to 70). The Early Releases designation means that these coins had to be received by NGC within the first 30 days of coin’s release. They are very hard to find so order now. Each coin features:

  • Guaranteed Condition and Authenticity: Coins come in a protective NGC slab with labeling that guarantees authenticity and MS-70 condition
  • Unique 2012 design: This is the latest coin from the Silver Panda series that started in 1983, with a unique 2012 design on the reverse, or back, to increase collectible appeal
  • 1 Troy oz .999-fine Silver: The most popular size of all the Silver Pandas, with purity guaranteed by the Chinese government
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What is Coin Grading?

Questions about buying MS 70 coins? Email Tim Oakes.

2012-W 1 oz Gold Buffalo PR-70 PCGS First Strike (Black Diamond)While perusing APMEX.com, you might have come across a graded coin. These graded coins are priced at a premium compared to a similar product that is not graded, as is the case with this MS-69 2012 1 oz Gold American Eagle when compared to a 2012 1 oz Gold American Eagle. Why is the graded coin being sold at a premium? And how is it different? First, you should understand what grading means. Coin grading is the process of determining the condition of a coin by taking into account several criteria such as the strike, surface preservation, luster, coloration and eye appeal. There are two prevalent coin grading services: PCGS (Professional Coin Grading Service) and NGC (Numismatic Guaranty Corporation). The grading range used by both services ranges from 1 to 70, with 70 being “As struck, with full strike.” A grade of 70 is considered “perfect.”

A coin that is graded MS-70 by PCGS or MS-70 by the NGC has no imperfections.  NGC is the official grading service of the American Numismatic Association and, according to its website, has graded more than 20 million coins since 1987. When you buy a graded coin from APMEX, the coin will be shipped to you in a tamper-evident plastic case called a slab. Once the coin is removed from the slab for any reason and resubmitted, there is no guarantee that the coin will receive the same grade that was previously assigned.

While grading in some cases can have a positive effect on the value of the coin, it is not necessary to have a portfolio comprised entirely of graded coins. Buying a graded coin does involve costs, and sometimes you want a coin just because it appeals to your eye. To buy a Perfect-70 coin from APMEX, go here.

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