1968 is the first year that Canadian dollars were no longer silver. It's worth one dollar.
Canada did not make a silver dollar in 1968 - They were made of nickel that year
Starting in 1968, Canadian dollar coins were made of nickel instead of silver. A 1968 proof dollar is worth about $3.
Starting that year, Canadian dollar coins were made of nickel instead of silver. It's only worth a dollar or two.
The 1968 dollar is 100% nickel. 1967 was the last year that the canada used silver for their coins.
No. Silver circulating coinage was discontinued in Canada after 1968.
80% for 1920-1967, and 92.5% before that.
After 1967, Canadian dollar coins no longer contained silver. 1968-86, they're made of pure nickel, and are still worth one dollar each in Canada.
Last year for Canadian silver content coins was a partial production in 1968. A magnet will pick up newer quarters but not pre 1968 silver coins this includes dimes as well.
Starting in 1968, Canadian dimes, quarters, half dollars, and dollars were all made of nickel, not silver. It's worth one dollar in Canada.
1920-1966 Canadian coins have the following value as of March 2 with SIlver prices at $34.69 per ounce. Dollar: $20.81, Half $10.40, Quarter $5.20 Dime: $2.08. These are all $80% silver. In 1967 and 1968 Most Canada coins went to 50% silver. After 1968, there is no silver content. This answer is from a silver perspective only. There are rare and collectible coins that have no silver.