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Answered 2014-03-27 01:42:05

Face value only, regardless of whether it's from the US or Canada.

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Current retail value is 30 cents.


Canada did not make a silver dollar in 1968 - They were made of nickel that year


It's a very common coin that's still in found in circulation and only face value.


Starting in 1968, Canadian dollar coins were made of nickel instead of silver. A 1968 proof dollar is worth about $3.


25 cents if it's nickel, around $1.70 if it's silver. The nickel version is magnetic.


It depends what kind of coin it is. Usually around $40 it seems...


the value of the nickel is 5 cent


Canada stopped using silver in its coins in 1968. Your quarter is made of nickel and worth face value only.


five cents...there is no collector value yet. Wait another 50 years or so.


To clear things up:The coin is called a buffalo nickel or Indian Head nickel rather than "bison"."F" is not a mint mark, but rather the initial of the coin's designer James E. Fraser. Prior to 1968 mint marks were located on the reverse side of the nickel.Please see the question "What is the value of a 1936 US nickel?" for more information.


Starting in 1968, Canadian dimes, quarters, half dollars, and dollars were all made of nickel, not silver. It's worth one dollar in Canada.


5 cents. Circulation nickels from the early 1950s to today are only worth face value.


1968 saw two versions of the quarter in Canada. One is 50% silver, currently worth $2, and the other is pure nickel, only worth face value unless it's absolutely uncirculated. The easiest way to tell the difference is that the nickel version is magnetic, while the silver is not.


It's a 2004 Jefferson nickel that has been gold plated, has no collectible value and is just a fancy nickel.


The exact value of a 1953 nickel would actually depend on a number of things. Some of these things would include, the country the nickel is from and the condition of the nickel.


The only 1968 Jefferson nickels minted that year were minted in Denver and San Francisco. Therefore, the coin should be bearing a "D" or "S" mark, too. * a 1968-D coin in very fine condition (VF20) is: 10 cents; in MS65 condition, its value is: $5. * a 1968-S coin in VF20 is worth: 10 cents; in MS65, its value is: $12.


It's just a nickel, spend it.


It's just a nickel, spend it.


It's just a nickel spend it.


Australia does not have a "nickel" coin.


It's a common date nickel that's only face value. Spend it.


It's the usual practice of this site to answer a single question at a time. Please see:"What is the value of a 1940 US nickel?""What is the value of a 1942 US nickel?""What is the value of a 1944 US nickel?"


To explain, "F" is the initial of the coin's designer, James Earl Fraser. Before 1968 the mint mark on most US coins was on the reverse side. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1929 US nickel" for more details.


The value of a 1947 nickel will vary. It depends on the overall condition of the nickel. However, they typically will be valued at anywhere from $4.30 to over $400.00.


a 2004 nickel has nothing special about it. so it is worth its face value of 5 cents