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Your Precious Metals "Checking Account"

It is smart to diversify your precious metals into two categories. The first category is your "checking account," which is bullion that hasn't been certified to have any unique numismatic value. This part of your portfolio can be accessed more quickly than your savings account items by selling it for a value linked to the current spot price. The value of this portion of your portfolio will rise and fall with the current market price of the metal, and offers you diversification from your Dollar-based investments.

Your precious metals "checking account" works like an insurance policy. Should the stock market or the Dollar face a crash, the value of your precious metals will increase to help compensate you for your losses in your Dollar-based investments. Because gold and silver have been accepted as having value for thousands of years, this is an "insurance policy" that you can cash out of at any time.

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Your Precious Metals "Savings Account"

Your precious metals "savings account" consists of investment-grade rare coins that have been certified to have numismatic value above and beyond their metal melt value. Because they have value as rare coins, they are not affected by changes in the spot price of gold and silver to the extent that bullion (your precious metals "checking account") is. This offers you further diversification both from the ups and downs of the traditional markets and from the ups and downs of the precious metals markets.

While investment-grade coins are more stable than bullion, they can take longer to liquidate. As a result, they should be considered part of a long-term buy-and-hold strategy.

Contact us now so that we can advise you on which coins are most likely to increase in numismatic value. Don't be taken advantage of by unscrupulous coin dealers. Go with a dealer you can trust -- one with an A+ BBB rating. Call now 800-257-3253.

GOLD:   1266.88  -0.98 

   SILVER:   17.41  0.03

   PLATINUM:   953.17  -6.03

   PALLADIUM:   798.12  +9.10

Free Consultation! 800-257-3253

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Bullion vs Rare Coins
Non-Correlated Portfolios
Not All Gold Is Created Equal
Silver as an Investment
Declining Value of Dollar
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The Cycle of U.S. Economic Crashes
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Gold  
United States Mint
1 oz American Eagles
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American Buffalos
$5 American Commemoratives
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Silver
United States Mint
1 oz American Eagles
1964 Kennedy Half Dollars
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Other Silver
1 oz Canadian Maple Leafs
Austrian Philharmonics
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90% Silver Coins

New Releases

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2016 Gold Standing Liberty Quarter
2016 Proof Silver Eagles
2016 Centennial Gold
2014-W $5 Gold John F Kennedy PR70 DC PCGS Camelot
2012-W $50 Gold American Eagle MS-70 PCGS First Strike

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1993 5-Coin Gold & Silver Philadelphia Set
Gold
United States Mint
2016 American Products
2016 Centennial Gold
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American Buffalos
American Liberty High Relief
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United States Mint
Silver American Eagles
Date Runs
Platinum
United States Mint
Platinum American Eagles
Pre-33
Current Pre-1933 Inventory
Weekly Pre-1933 Pick
"Generic" Pre-1933 Gold

2005-W $5 Gold Eagle Proof 70 NGC

2005-W $5 Gold Eagle Proof 70 NGC

2005-W $5 Gold Eagle Proof 70 NGC 2005-W $5 Gold Eagle Proof 70 NGC

Images are provided as examples.
Serial numbers have been removed
to deter counterfeiting.

Item Code: 2005W5GAEPF70N

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Preferred Accounts always
receive the lowest price!
Ask us about how to receive discounted pricing with a preferred account!

Offered in 1/10 oz, 1/4 oz, 1/2 oz, and 1 oz denominations, these coins are guaranteed by the U.S. government to contain the stated amount of actual gold weight in troy ounces. By law, the gold must come from sources in America, alloyed with silver and copper to produce a more wear-resistant coin.

The 22 kt gold alloy is an English standard traditionally referred to as crown gold. Crown gold alloys had not been used in U.S. coins since 1834, with the gold content having dropped since 1837 to a standard of 0.900 fine for U.S. gold coins. For American Gold Eagles the gold fraction was increased again to .9167 or (22 karat). It is authorized by the United States Congress and is backed by the United States Mint for weight and content.

The obverse design features a rendition of Augustus Saint-Gaudens' full length figure of Lady Liberty with flowing hair, holding a torch in her right hand and an olive branch in her left, with the Capitol building in the left background. The design is taken from the $20 Saint-Gaudens gold coin which was commissioned by Theodore Roosevelt to create coins like the ancient Greek and Roman coins. The reverse design, by sculptor Miley Busiek, features a male eagle carrying an olive branch flying above a nest containing a female eagle and her hatchlings.

Gold Eagles minted 1986-2005 are dated with Roman numerals. In 2005, the U.S. Mint switched to Arabic numbers for dating Gold Eagles.

The 1/10, 1/4, and 1/2 troy oz coins are identical in design to the 1 troy oz coin except for the markings on the reverse side that indicate the weight and face value of the coin (for example, 1 OZ. FINE GOLD~50 DOLLARS).

These bullion coins carry face values of $5, $5, $25, and $50. These are their legal values reflecting their issue and monetized value as coins. They are legal tender for all debts public and private at their face values. These face values do not reflect their intrinsic value which is much greater and is mainly dictated by their troy weight and the current precious metal price. In 2012 the U.S. Mint sold the 2012 one ounce coin ($50 face value) at $1,835.00.