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Which present baseball player memorabilia has the most value?

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Answered 2006-07-03 15:34:12

I would have to say Barry Bonds!

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Like all memorabilia, the value is determined solely on what the general public is willing to pay at the time it is for sale (perceived value). This value is also determined on what specific type of memorabilia one is trying to sell.


Signed autographThere is no difference between signed memorabilia and autographed memorabilia. It is just deference in terminology. A signed baseball is the same as an autographed baseball and the same value. An autograph is signed. You could sign a check or a document but the signature would not be considered an autograph. You sign a baseball or a photo and the signature is an autograph.


KeyMan Collectibles is An online source for information on vintage and modern day baseball memorabilia and collectibles. A baseball memorabilia price guide, with collectors guides and references.I will leave a link below to Keymancollectibles.com, and the collectors showcase.


The value of Kasey Kahne's or anyone else's memorabilia depends on many things like what the memorabilia is, what condition it is in, if it is in it's original container or not, where you are selling it and how much someone is willing to pay for it.


It is uncertain the value of such memorabilia. However, some would value this item somewhere between $20 and $30 depending upon the date and season from which it came.


A Michael Jordan single signed baseball is worth about $200.- $300. Value is based on average prices of recently closed auctions. Prices may vary based on condition, and the type of authenticity that accompanies the baseball. Signatures that have not been properly authenticated could sell at half the market value or less. Add for inscriptions. In a recent auction a Michael Jordan single signed baseball sold for $334. Michael Jordan signed basketball memorabilia sells at a much higher value than baseball memorabilia.


You can find the value to many items of New York Yankees memorabilia from the link below (see Related Links)


Between $500-700. Most sports memorabilia sites online have it listed for $703, but the value is probably under that.


It is the Net Present Value function.It is the Net Present Value function.It is the Net Present Value function.It is the Net Present Value function.It is the Net Present Value function.It is the Net Present Value function.It is the Net Present Value function.It is the Net Present Value function.It is the Net Present Value function.It is the Net Present Value function.It is the Net Present Value function.


John Smoltz autographed baseball hat can sell for hundreds of dollars at auction. The value of memorabilia is determined by what a person is willing to pay to own it.


The bulk of the value on most collectible baseball bats, relies on a player endorsement. Without a player endorsement the value will rely on vintage baseball bat features such as a decal, or special features such as a mushroom knob, a ring bat, ornate engraving, etc. At the present time softball bats have very little collectible value if any.


To the right person (Family member) it could be invaluable. To the sports memorabilia collector $30-50


Search for a signed photo for the player on eBay's closed auctions or use the auction archives of the many online auction houses that specialize in baseball memorabilia. Take note of condition and the type of authenticity that accompanies the signature. This should give you an idea of value.


The best source to find the value of sports memorabilia is Heritage Sports Collectibles (http://www.heritagesportscollectibles.com). They have many prices listed and you can easily navigate to determine the pricing of your memorabilia. Comparing prices on Ebay can also give you a good general idea on the going price


The value of any program from a sporting event is in the eye of the beholder. If you are not a fan of the player or the sports team there value of the program is worthless to you. Sports memorabilia collectors will find an appropriate value for you.


I work for a memorabilia company that sells them for $100 at the cheapest. That's a fairly low profit margin as well so they can probably go for $150 or more online and even more at a retail shop. "Worth" really depends on the sentimental value you personally place on any particular piece of memorabilia though.


The value has little to do with the dollar but with the going rate of a Musial autograph. The quality and legibility of the signature will affect the value as will the condition of the dollar. Most autograph collectors would prefer his signature to be on a baseball or on baseball memorabilia.


"Beckett Guide to Baseball Memorabilia" states the pair are worth $125-150 in near mint condition, meaning full tip and no damage, tears or staining. ++ Please feel free to contact me with pictures and additional questions regarding these pennants or any vintage sports memorabilia. I've collected serious baseball memorabilia for 30+ years and am always interested in nice items and "finds."


Yes, because in building a Hall of Fame career the ballplayer establishes a large fan base, and no, by the time the player is elected to the Hall of Fame the fan base is already established. Non Hall of Fame ballplayers could build a large fan base as well.The value of any collectible item is determined by a simple formula. Supply and Demand. When the number of items available on the market (supply) is higher than the number of collectors in the market, the value goes down. When the number of items available on the market is lower than the number of collectors, the demand is greater, and the value goes up.By the time a ballplayer is elected to the Hall of Fame, he has already established himself as a such, and will have a large fan base. The popularity of the player has a greater effect on the value of memorabilia, if the player makes the hall of fame or not. A lager fan base translates to a greater demand for the memorabilia. If the player does not make the hall, the player will still basically have the same fan base. If the player makes the hall, it might call attention to that player, and prices might temporarily go up, but will level out as time goes on.The value will always rely on the number of collectors in the market for that player. A good example would be Thurman Munson. Not in the Hall of Fame, Munson has a large fan base, and his memorabilia is highly sought after, and more valuable than some Hall of Famer's. If he were to be elected into the HOF next year his memorabilia might rise in value slightly because of the attention, but as time goes on it will level out again.Goose Gossage, Dick Williams, and Billy Southworth are going into the Hall of Fame later this month. You will see this will have no effect on the value of their memorabilia. The number of collectors for these players are set, and will not change overnight because they were elected into the Hall of Fame.


A Michael Jordan single signed baseball is worth about $200.- $300.Value is based on average prices of recently closed auctions. Prices may vary based on condition, and the type of authenticity that accompanies the baseball. Signatures that have not been properly authenticated could sell at half the market value or less. Add for inscriptions. In a recent auction a Michael Jordan single signed baseball sold for $334. Michael Jordan signed basketball memorabilia sells at a high price than baseball memorabilia.


Frank Robinson single signed baseballA Frank Robinson signed baseball is worth about $60.00.-$90.00 Value is based on average prices of recently closed auctions. Prices may vary based on condition, and the type of authenticity that accompanies the baseball. Signatures that have not been properly authenticated could sell at half the market value or less. Signatures that are authenticated or sold by a trusted memorabilia dealer will sell at a higher value.


The present value factor is the exponent of the future value factor. this is the relationship between Present Value and Future Value.


To determine how valuable your memorabilia is a reputable antique dealer/collector to take a look at the items and give you a valuation. If you wish to sell the items get 2or3 valuations. It maybe that, like many others, your treasured memorabilia is worthless in monetary value but priceless to you.


A lot, probably look it up on NFL.com under memorabilia.


value depends on condition and WHAT the items are.



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