Limited Quantity 1 oz. Silver Coin – The Beautiful Fiji Taku

2011 1 oz Silver $2 Fiji Taku .999 Fine

A Rare Sea Turtle — A Beautiful Coin
The 2011 1 oz Silver $2 Fiji Taku Coin
Depicting the Hawksbill Turtle
While Supplies Last!

The locals call it the Taku. If you want to see this rare and beautiful turtle, you can visit the South Pacific island nation of Fiji. But you can own this Prooflike 2011 1 oz Silver $2 Fiji Taku coin if you act now. Only a limited number of these beautiful collectible .999-fine Silver coins are available. Order yours today, while supplies last!




The 2011 1 oz Silver $2 Fiji Taku was struck by the New Zealand Mint, known for quality and design excellence. The obverse, or front, of this coin features the Raphael Maklouf profile of Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II. The reverse, or back, features a stylized Taku swimming over a rippled field representing the bottom of the sea. It’s minted for lasting beauty and value with:


  • 1 oz of .999-fine Silver: This bullion product is ideal for investing and easy to sell when needed
  • Authorization from Fiji: As official bullion issued by the government of Fiji, it has added recognition and liquidity
  • Prooflike finish: Adds to the beauty of each coin
  • $2 face value: This coin is legal tender of the Commonwealth of Fiji.


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24 Hours ONLY – Great Low Price on Gold American Eagles


Act now! For 24 hours only, you can buy 1 oz. Gold American Eagle Random Year coins — as many as you’d like — for the low price of $64.99 per coin over spot. These coins are among the most popular bullion coins in the U.S. They’re highly liquid and approved for Individual Retirement Accounts, making them well-suited for investment and easy to sell. Don’t miss out! Special pricing ends at 4:00 p.m. (CDT) on Tuesday, March 27. Order yours today!

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How to Start Investing in Bullion Coins

1oz 1984 Krugerrand Transferred from en.wikipedia

Image via Wikipedia

Paul Montgomery, EVP of Purchasing and Merchandising at APMEX, was on our Facebook page taking questions about investing in bullion coins. Below is a recap of some of the questions he received. Like us on Facebook to stay informed about future chats, promotional offers and sweepstakes.

Q: Can you tell us the difference between major bullion coins?

PM: Let’s start with gold. What we consider the major bullion coins here in the United States is different than what might be the case in Canada or Europe. For instance in the US, the most commonly traded bullion coin is the US American Eagle. The second is the Canadian Maple Leaf, third the Krugerrand and finally the Austrian Philharmonic. Each of these coins is a one oz coins which means that their base value is exactly the same. That said there are various differences in the designs which are all pleasing and subject to the “eye of the beholder” test. At the root they are all exactly the same value. The premiums to the metal do vary from coin to coin.

Q: What drives the relative price of bullion coins?

PM: It’s really as simple as supply and demand. Each of the different products has a finite available supply at any given moment in time. They are all being produced on a regular basis so the key word in my sentence is “available” supply. For example, if the demand for Austrian Philharmonics rises to the point where the available supply can’t meet the demand, the premium to spot will rise until the supply/demand factors align. It’s all about how many can we get and how many do you want!

Q: What is the best option to avoid the premiums? Or rather, what are the lowest prices over spot for silver?

PM: I am a huge advocate of our own APMEX branded products, but really any privately made bullion coins from a credible source are going to offer the lowest premium to melt. Our APMEX rounds are stamped on the same silver blanks that the US Mint uses to make American Eagles…neat little trivia question.

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