1954 is not a rare date for Jefferson nickels. It has little or no added value in circulated condition. A nice uncirculated one is worth about $1.00
It's still only worth 5 cents.
75% copper 25% nickel
If you got them in change spend them only uncirculated coins are worth more than face value.
The coin is still only face value unless it's uncirculated then it may be worth 50 cents
Not gold, gold-plated. Assuming 1954 is correct, it's only worth 5 cents. The gold plating is too thin to be worth recovering, and it means the coin has been damaged in the process.
A coin found in circulation today is likely only face value. Just a high grade uncirculated coin is worth more than 5 cents. Spend it.
Look at the coin again and post new question. The last year for a "S" mintmark Jefferson nickel is 1954 until 1968.
The 1954 Jefferson Nickel was minted in Philadelphia, Denver and San Francisco. The value depends on where it was minted and what condition the coin was in. There was also a variety coin.Here are the prices according to USA Coin Book:Philadelphia: In MS60 mint condition, this coin is worth about $0.95. In MS65 Brilliant uncirculated condition, it is worth about $2.75. There was also proof coins minted here which are worth about $20 in PR65 grade.Denver: In MS60 mint condition, this coin is worth about $0.55. In MS65 Brilliant uncirculated condition, it is worth about $1.40.San Francisco: In MS60 mint condition, this coin is worth about $1.65. In MS65 Brilliant uncirculated condition, it is worth about $2.75.S over D Variety: This variety came out of San Francisco and basically the mint pressed coins that were already minted in Denver so you will see an "S" mint mark on top of a "D" mint mark. In MS60 mint condition, this coin is worth about $24. In MS65 Brilliant uncirculated condition, it is worth about $75.S over D Variety: The "Overmintmarks" varieties of the Jefferson Nickel are caused from the use of a working die originally made for the Denver Mint that for some reason was put in service at the San Francisco Mint and overpunched with the "S" Mintmark, not from the above answer.If it is not a proof or a certified high-grade uncirculated coin it's pretty much worth a nickel. If it has an S mintmark on the back, a lightly circulated 1954 nickel might be worth a quarter.
12,609,000 minted in 1954, Copper-Nickel coin value for Fine is AU$0.50, considered a junk coin. Most Greek coins pre-1954 have some value though.
Actually less than a nickel. It's worth about 3 cents.
And not 1954. The U.S. first struck nickel 5¢ coins in 1866.
The minimum value of a 1 dollar 1954 is 20.14 $, due to the value of silver.Depending on its condition, its scarcity, supply and demand and errors and varieties, the value of a 1 dollar 1954 varies. There is two 1954 silver 1$ models.
It's still worth 5 cents. It may be an old coin, but it's not rare or valuable.
Liberty nickels with the Roman numeral V (5) on the back were made from 1883 to 1912.
it is only worth what someone will pay for it
If this question is about the coin's value, it's worth 3 cents.
About 2 cents, and that only for its metal value.
The cast of The Ordeal of Thomas Jefferson - 1954 includes: Warner Anderson as Thomas Jefferson
The Ordeal of Thomas Jefferson - 1954 TV was released on: USA: 28 March 1954
Buffalo nickels were made from 1913 to 1938. Please check your coin again and post a new question.
It's a common date, so it's only worth its silver melt value. At present, it's worth about $5.70.
A 1943-P nickel in average condition is worth 75 cents to a dollar because it contains a bit less than two grams of silver. A 1954 nickel couldn't have a P mint mark because that letter didn't appear on nickels from 1946 to 1979 inclusive. However 1954 is a common date; in average condition its retail value is only about a dime. To explain the presence of silver in a 1943 nickel, it's a special "war nickel" minted during WWII. War nickels were made of an alloy of 56% copper, 35% silver, and 9% manganese because nickel metal was needed for the war effort. Minting began in late 1942 and continued until the end of 1945. The large mint mark letter over the dome of Monticello on the back was used to indicate the composition change.