$20 Saint Gaudens Double Eagle Gold
$20 Liberty Head Double Eagle Gold
$10 Indian Head Gold
$10 Liberty Eagle Gold
$5 Indian Head Half Eagle Gold
$5 Liberty Half Eagle Gold
$2.50 Indian Head Quarter Eagle Gold
$2.50 Liberty Quarter Eagle Gold


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The rarity, beauty, and history make the $20 Saint Gaudens gold coin one of the most sought-after gold coins by collectors and investors. President Theodore “Teddy” Roosevelt commissioned America’s premiere sculptor, Augustus Saint Gaudens, to design coins that rival the beauty of Ancient Greek coins while displaying America’s rise to prominence in the world. The meticulous features on this coin earned its place as Saint Gaudens’ most famous artwork; however, quarter of a century later, most of these coins were among the private gold confiscated for the ordered melt-down by President Franklin Roosevelt, ironically Teddy Roosevelt’s cousin. Today, Beverly Hills Precious Metals Exchange proudly offers popular dates of these last circulating $20 gold coins and individually hand-picked for great eye-appeal. The $20 Saint Gaudens gold coin incentivizes precision and craftsmanship for a serious coin collector and is the perfect addition for a gold seeker seeking profit potential with little risk.


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The $20 Liberty Head Double Eagle gold coin is a genuine “sleeper pick” for a gold portfolio. The fraction of coins that survived the ravages of time and escaped the melting pot feeds its popularity and demand, yet it is amazingly affordable in the current market, making it an excellent value. Along with extra leverage to the gold price, this piece offers financial privacy and exemption from confiscation due to its collectible status, marking this one of our favorites within precious metals.


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Prized for its beauty and scarcity, the $10 Indian Head Gold Coin is a bargain in the current market. Designed by Augustus Saint Gaudens, the US Mint minted this coin by the millions; however, the total ever minted is still far less than a single year of the Morgan Dollar. Even with these low numbers, almost all were released into circulation and eventually confiscated by the Treasury, therefore making this legal tender extremely limited. Considering that this coin is currently trading at a 20-year low, the rising price of gold and constant collector interest mark this a must-have in a gold portfolio.


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The severely limited supply of the $10 Liberty Eagle makes a powerful, yet, at half an ounce of gold, an accessible “hedge against the hedge.” During its time of mintage, its convenient size and denomination lead a life as one of the most circulated US coin in history before its eventual demise in the gold confiscation. Furthering its misfortune, the few that escaped these catastrophes were marked and scuffed from bags due to years of careless storage. Fortunately, a handful of these Eagles were saved by gold reserves in foreign lands who stored them as gold reserves, lend for today, in combination of its rarity and content of pure gold, calls for a value higher than the gold bullion, which trades closer to the spot price of gold.


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The low mintage, unique design and extreme scarcity make the $5 Indian Half Eagle gold coin as sought-after today as it was controversial when it was first introduced. The $5 Indian Head was among the coins President Teddy Roosevelt requested for redesign, this time by sculptor Bela Lyon Pratt, protégé of Roosevelt’s close friend Dr. William S. Bigelow. Pratt shocked the public by cutting the image and letters into the coin, breaking the long-held tradition of the raised design employed on every other US coin, even today. The coin was received with great reluctance; the public held the erroneous belief that the recessed images created a breeding ground for diseases and were therefore hesitant to retain for any period of time, therefore resulting in relatively low mintage. In addition, the lack of a rim offered no protection to the surface. Add in the Great Gold Meltdown to these adversities, finding a $5 Indian Head Half Eagle today in uncirculated condition is difficult and High Gem grade nearly impossible, making this piece excellent leverage against the gold price.


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Often overlooked by gold seekers in favor of its larger denominator counterparts, the $5 Liberty Half Eagle is an excellent addition to a gold portfolio and great for beginners in gold acquisitions by offering true scarcity, current affordability and with a great potential to easily double in price in a hot coin market. Collectors love the $5 Liberty coin because it is the only coin of any type and denomination to be struck by all seven mints to supply itself as the pocket currency of daily life for much of the 19th and early 20th centuries. Due to the high circulation, these coins became heavily worn and eventually melted down, and to date, out of 51 million coins minted, only 22,909 survived as uncirculated MS62, making it a complete bargain at the current low. This is the perfect sleeper pick for the next rare-coin boom: in 1989, this gold coin fetched $6,275 dealer to dealer!


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With its smaller denomination, the $2.50 Indian Head Quarter Eagle gold coin is among the most affordable in the gold coin series. Although it was set to replace the Liberty Quarter Eagles, public hesitation to accept this coin made it one of the shortest lived series in US numismatics. In addition to the low mintage, the few that survived circulation and the gold meltdown added to its extreme rarity. Out of a total of 7.25 million minted off and on for 13 years in a 25 year period, only 483,351 are known to exist as average mintage. Fortunately, its rarity is balanced with a smaller denomination and size so that even the gold collector with limited funds can still acquire gold.


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The $2.50 Liberty Quarter Eagle is the smallest out of the four denominations in content and face value, making it a cost-effective way to add precious metals into a portfolio. The Liberty Quarter Eagle holds the distinction of the longest-running design out of all US coin types with no major changes (68 years). Considering that 50 years was the life span expectancy at the time, it was a major event when Teddy Roosevelt later called to replace this coin with the Indian. Since this coin was of major currency, not many were known to survive out of the 11.9 million minted; a fair number of dates are unknown in Mint State. An all-time favorite among collectors, a gold ollector with limited capital can effectively use the Liberty Eagle to hedge against unstable economic conditions.

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