First off, a 2003 nickel doesn't have anything to do with Washington — either the city, the state, or the founding father — on it. You're probably thinking of Thomas Jefferson, who is found on the face of all nickels made since the mid-1930's. Having said that, it's quite likely that you have a two-headed novelty coin, made from two real nickels after both left the Mint. These have no numismatic value.
5 cents...in the United States. 0.0380536 euros 0.0608717 canadian 2.43191 rupees
If you are talking about the 2003 buffalo nickel, it is worth less than face value, you would be better off just to spend it.
Please look at the coin again, 2003 was last date for Jefferson nickel
As of 2003, no active nickel mines existed in the United States. U.S. nickel consumption declined from 231,000 tons in 2000 to 218,000 tons in 2003.
$8.95 at a novelty shop. These are made outside the mint by cutting down two real coins.
Uh, as you can tell from the coin's denomination it's a quarter rather than a nickel.Millions were minted as part of the State Quarter program, so unless it's a proof or uncirculated coin it's only worth face value - 25¢
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.
Value of a 2003 Trailblazer w130,000 miles
Steve Spurrier was the head coach of the Washington Redskins in 2003.
Preston Washington died in 2003.
Washington Delgado died in 2003.
Washington Beltrán died in 2003.
A nickel doesn't necessarily cost anything. To receive a nickel though, you have to either trade in another value of money and ask for that quantity instead. The value of the nickel is 5 cents but it doesn't necessarily cost anything. Correction If you're referring to the value of a nickel to a coin collector, it depends on the coin's date, condition, and mint mark. Pretty much anything found in change today isn't worth more than 5 cents but older nickels can be worth anywhere from a dime to many hundreds of thousands of dollars - - - but as noted, "it depends". In the first decade of the 21st century, commodity prices for copper and nickel, which make up the five-cent coin, rose dramatically, pushing the cost of manufacturing a nickel from 3.46 cents in fiscal year 2003 to 10.09 cents in fiscal year 2012.
With dates given. Most of the Maui trade dollars produced are copper-nickel so they don't have a intrinsic value. For more information, you can contact the Maui Trade Dollar Association.
5 Sides of a Coin - 2003 is rated/received certificates of: USA:TV-PG
Life's Funniest Moments - 2003 Getting Hit from All Sides was released on: USA: 2003
It is: 2003 = MMIII
First, find 45% of 2003. 2003 times 0.45 = 861.29. 15% of N is 861.29, so 861.29 = 0.15 times N. Divide both sides by 0.15 and N = 5,741.93333.
Walter Washington died on 2003-10-27.
Washington D.C. Slayers was created in 2003.
It was originally purchased from the mint in 2003 for $14.95. It has a current value of $20
All 2003 US nickels carry the standard portrait of Thomas Jefferson on the front and an image of his home, Monticello, on the back. None are special and none have any extra value in circulated condition. 2004 and 2005 nickels carry different designs in honor of the Lewis and Clark bicentennial, but again any that you find in change have no extra worth.
Value Place was created in 2003.
PEACE, not "piece". And not 2003 either, because the Peace design was only used on nickels dated 2004. It was the first image in the Westward Journey series. Regardless of the date, many hundreds of millions were struck so you have an ordinary circulation coin worth 5¢