It's a 2004 Jefferson nickel that has been gold plated, has no collectible value and is just a fancy nickel.
There is no such thing as an 1803 U.S. nickel. You have a Lewis & Clark commemorative nickel that was minted in 2004. Turn it over and look next to Jefferson's portrait. These are worth exactly 5 cents.
There is no such thing as an 1803 U.S. nickel.You have a Lewis & Clark commemorative nickel that was minted in 2004. Turn it over and look next to Jefferson's portrait.These are worth exactly 5 cents.there's no such thing as a 1803 nickel the date of when the nickel is made is on the front next to Jefferson's portrait and also the us mint did not start making nickels until 1866
It most likely is gold plated, gold plating adds really no value to the coin and like any other 1999 nickel, it is worth 5 cents.
Five cents. The gold plating someone put on a regular nickel destroyed any collector's value it had.
No one has a picture of a 1803 NICKEL because they don't exist. The first US nickel was made in 1866.
There's never been a gold nickel. Your coin is either plated or was affected by exposure to heat or chemicals. Either way, it has no added value.
If you can see the 1803 date on the reverse and not the 2004 date on the obverse the coin, it must have a lot of heavy wear. It's just a nickel, spend it. FYI: The first US Nickel was minted in 1866.
The date 2004 is on the front of the coin, it was NOT struck in 1803. It's just a nickel, spend it.
Face value only. Plating destroys any collector value.
Sorry, the first US nickel was made in 1866 please look at the coin again and post new question.
Sorry, but nickels were never made of gold.
It may be gold colored or even gold plated but it's not gold. The US has never made any gold nickels. The coin is face value.
If your coin is a nickel please turn it over. The minting date is 2004, on the front. The date 1803 honors the Lewis and Clark expedition. If it's any other coin, pleas post a new, separate question with its denomination. You can also look for questions like "What is the value of an 1803 US <coin name>?", e.g. "What is the value of an 1803 US large cent?"
No nickel has ever been made of gold. You may have one that has been plated or it may be toned a gold color. Either way it's bad. Gold plating kills the collectible value of any coin. And for buffalo nickels, gold or blue toning means it's been chemically cleaned at some point. Unfortunately it's just a nickel.
Gold-plated, not real gold. That makes it an altered coin with no real value to a collector.
Gold-plated, but not gold. All circulating Eisenhower dollars were struck in copper-nickel, so the gold-plating doesn't add anything to its $1 value.
A 2004 nickel is worth 5 cents. A gold-plated '04 nickel is worth whatever someone is willing to pay for it. There is no standard market value for modified coins like that.
It's brass and nickel, not gold and silver. It's worth face value only.
Jefferson nickels tend to tone a copper-gold color and adds nothing to the face value of 5 cents.
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.