Cents and nickels were struck in base metals, so they're generally only worth face value unless they're in uncirculated condition.
Dimes through dollars were struck in both 50% silver composition and 99.9% nickel. The nickel coins will stick to a magnet and are again only worth face value in average condition. The half-silver versions will be worth more than face value but it depends on (a) the current price of silver and (b) how many coins you have. With silver at US$15/oz, they're worth about 6 to 8 times face value at retail but expect to receive only about half that from a metals dealer.
If you found it in change, face value only.
It's still worth 5 cents.
Canadian money does not actually have a nickel. They have what is called a five cent piece. A 2002 Canadian 5¢ piece is only worth face value.
around 50 cents
In average condition, both coins are only worth their face value.
Its face value is 5 cents, but the melt value of a 1955-1981 Canadian nickel is $0.09 so the melt value is 4 cents more than the face value of the coin5 cents. It's not rare, and many are still in circulation.
They're both only worth face value.
If it's been in circulation, maybe face value to 10 cents.
Canadian nickels (1922 and later) never contained silver. A 1967 Centennial nickel is made of 99.9% nickel and is worth about 15 cents in above-average condition.
It's still worth five cents in Canada.
its worth bout a 1.50
That's a Canadian centennial nickel from 1967. It's currently worth about 7 cents for the metal content.