It's bronze-coated nickel, NOT gold, and it's worth one Canadian dollar.
By the 1970s, Canadian coins no longer contained silver. The 1977 dollar is made of pure nickel, and worth one dollar.
Canada did not make a silver dollar in 1968 - They were made of nickel that year
The coin is actually made of pure nickel, NOT silver, and it's still worth one Canadian dollar.
By 1970, Canadian coins no longer contained silver. It's made of nickel, and is worth a dollar.
Unlike the U.S., Canada has managed to successfully circulate dollar coins. Yours was struck in the first year of pure-nickel coinage so it's only worth face value
It's not gold. Like ALL circulating Canadian dollar coins, it's made of a nickel-brass alloy and is worth only face value.
The 1975 canadian 1 dollar is made of 100% nickel. Depending on its condition, its scarcity, supply and demand and errors, the value of a 1 dollar 1975 varies from 1$ to 98$
in 1969 there were no silver dollars ...just nickel dollars...they are only worth face value.
By the 1970s, Canadian dollars (as well as half dollars, quarters, and dimes) were made of nickel, not silver. It's worth one dollar in Canada.
Starting in 1968, Canadian dollar coins were made of nickel instead of silver. A 1968 proof dollar is worth about $3.