In average condition, both coins are only worth their face value.
It's just a nickel, spend it.
it depends on if you like buffaloe penisis or not
No 2005 Bison Reverse nickels were struck in silver.
If you got it in change, 5 cents.
If the intended question is about its value, it's worth 5 cents.
The 2005 nickel with a buffalo on the reverse is worth exactly 5 cents.
The 2005 Jefferson nickel with a buffalo on the reverse was struck in enormous numbers. Any that you find in change will only be worth 5 cents.
The coin is still in circulation today and is face value.
Five cents, if you found it in change. ALL buffalo nickels, original (1913-1938) and modern (2005) are anatomically correct.
Nope. It's only worth face value. These are very very common coins.
No. This is a rumor that has crossed the country but there is no truth in it. While the buffalo is clearly male, there is very little difference in the buffalo on the 2005 buffalo from the buffalo on the Buffalo nickel produced from 1913 through 1938. Click on the link named "BUFFALO NICKEL" in the "RELATED LINKS" at the lower left corner of this box to see for yourself. Click on the link named "2005 Buffalo" to see the 2005 nickel.
It's actually called a Bison Reverse. The plating was NOT done by the U.S. Mint and it has no collectible value. It's just a nickel.
There's no such thing as a buffalo HEAD nickel. They all show the full buffalo, and the ones issued in 2005 are, as the saying goes, "anatomically correct". Hundreds of millions were struck so if you found it in change it's only worth face value.
Buffalo nickels were minted between 1913 and 1938. The coin you are asking about is a Jefferson nickel with a bison reverse, part of the Westward Journey commemoratives. They are not rare and are worth face value.
If you got it in change, just spend it because it is only worth face value.
If you found it in change, it's only worth face value. Almost all of these coins were snapped up as soon as they entered circulation. FWIW the US has never minted a "buffalo head" nickel. The special Lewis and Clark commemorative nickels minted in 2005 are simply "buffalo" nickels because they show the entire animal.
It's just a nickel, millions are still in circulation, spend it.
All 2002 nickels have a picture of Monticello on the back. The only Jefferson nickels to carry an image of a buffalo (actually a bison) were dated 2005 and they're only worth face value if you find them in change.
Please check your coin again. The only modern nickel to carry the picture of a buffalo is one of the two Lewis and Clark commemorative nickels minted in 2005.If that's what you have, it doesn't have much extra value if you found it in change. Huge numbers of them were saved almost as soon as they came out.
That's a myth -- they are NOT being recalled.
It's not a "buffalo head" nickel and it's not made of copper. The coin shows the entire animal (actually a bison) and all were struck in an alloy of 25% nickel and 75% copper. If it appears to be copper it was probably either plated or suffered discoloration from exposure to heat or chemicals.
If you found it in change, 5 cents. Almost a billion were minted and loads of them were saved when new. Even a nice uncirculated one only sells for around a quarter.5 cents, it is not a rare coin in the least.The letter E appears several times on the 2005 nickel, but its not a mintmark those are only a P or D and are under the date. The coin is just 5 cents.there is nothing special about a 2005 buffalo nickel. so it is worth its face value of 5 cents
Please check again and post a new question. Classic buffalo nickels were minted from 1913 to 1938. A variation on the design was used on nickels minted during the first half of 2005.
It is a privately minted silver round. Its value is based on the silver it contains — about $7.00 in August, 2005.
It's not rare, millions are still in circulation today spend it.
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