Identify the stamp using a catalog. This may involve learning about perforations, watermarks and colors as well as condition. The catalog will provide a value. The value is what a collector could expect to pay for a stamp in fine/very fine condition. If selling, most cases you would be lucky to get 75% of the catalog, unless it is very valuable, then an auction would be worth looking into. The most common American catalog for identification is Scott's. Others are Stanley Gibbons, Minkus and even the US Postal Service Catalog of stamps.
An easy way to find good value for your stamps is to buy a stamp magazine. Linn's is a good one.
It is possible for used stamps to have value. It will depend on their condition and rarity. Consult a catalog at your library to identify and value them.
This is too vague a question to answer. The value will depend on if we are talking about old US postage stamps with a baseball theme, or a type of sticker stamp found in gum and/or other premiums, or rubber stamps, etc.
The could be of value. It would require proper identification to find whether the value is more than just a nominal one. Consult a catalog of postage stamps to identify and determine value.
I know you use to be able to do iy, but don't know now
The best way is to consult the USPS web site. They list all of the stamps issued without a value. These stamps can still be used for postage at that value, so other stamps have to be added. They can only be used for US addresses.
There are a number of online stamp catalogs available, some do charge a fee. Others have a catalog with prices to purchase stamps from them, but it can give you and idea of value.
Yes. Postage does not have to paid through individual stamps; as long as the value of all stamps placed on the envelope is enough to cover the cost that envelope carries, any number and value of stamps can be used.
In my opinion, 'Old stamps' are stamps that have been issued from about 1850 to 1935. 'Old stamps' range in value from a few pennies to millions of dollars depending on which one you find or have. Don't be fooled there are still tens of thousands of stamps to be found that are worth from $25 into the $1,000's of dollars. Even dealers misidentify them.I have found thousands of stamps that have been misidentified or misgraded that are worth a lot. So happy hunting.
The G stamp has a face value of 32 cents. The H stamp has a face value of 33 cents.
It depends on if it is rare or not. Also if it is old it could have a higher value. To find out you can either get a book about it or ask pro collectors/clubs
There are many ways one can learn the value of stamps from Japan. One can learn the value of stamps from Japan at popular on the web sources such as Baxley Stamps and Herrick Stamps.
If they are the non-denominated US stamps, there is an identifier on the USPS web site. For collector values, check an online catalog, such as Mystic Stamps.
Use a catalog to find values. There are several available online, such as Mystic Stamps. You can also find paper versions at most public libraries.
Stamps that were issued a long time ago should still be valid. Their face value (the value printed) is what they are worth for the post office, maybe a stamp collector values them even more (if they are old enough).
"A " stamps are the same as 15-cent stamps.
That will depend a great deal on which stamp it is. There have been stamps issued for over 150 years with values from a few stamps to millions of dollars. Consult a catalog and identify the specific stamp. It will also help you find the value.
There is no easy way. You will have to identify the stamps and their condition and then match them against the catalogs to find their retail value. For many collectors this is the fun of collecting, hoping to find that $100 stamp in a collection they paid $5 for.
In the US, they are still valid for postage at their face value. The US has never de-valued their postage stamps. For a collector's value, you would have to consult a catalog to identify and value the stamp. Look for one at your library or on line.
The value of US commemorative stamps varies depending on type and issue guide. They can range anywhere from a minimal value for a used stamp to thousands of dollars for a rare mint condition stamp. There are many US stamp price guides that can be obtained to find out a catalog value. Stamps in the US that are unused can always be used for face value as postage.
Stamps that are not used are referred to as 'mint' stamps. The actual value will depend on the condition and the specific stamp. Consult a catalog to determine the value of any stamps you have.
You most certainly can! In most countries stamps do not lose there value, particularly if they are less than a few years old. And as long as the combination adds up to or exceeds the necessary value, they can be combined.
Value entirely depends on what stamps are in the album. Without knowing what stamps, country and condition, it's impossible to value.
It is very difficult to determine value without actually being able to examine stamps. There are catalogs online that can help identify the stamps and provide a general value. Condition is important to determining value. And the actual value is not necessarily what is in the catalog. Most dealers will pay about 25% of the catalog value, particularly for low value items. If it is a high value item, you may be able to get more for it.