Obviously there's no foolproof way to judge a coin's future value. It all depends on the standard laws of supply and demand. Having said that, though, we can be fairly certain of one thing: the supply. People have collected, and continue to collect, State Quarters by the dozens. Demand has outstripped supply in some cases, as new people discover the State Quarters and want to go back for the ones they missed. In general, though, State Quarters will likely never be rare. Therefore, it's a fairly safe bet to say that State Quarters aren't a good investment for the future. Of course, any circulating coin is worth its face value, and will continue to be legal tender until legislation is introduced that says otherwise. While this has happened in limited circumstances in the past, currently any coin that was issued as legal tender is still spendable at face value (although few would take the older, less recognizable coins). You can almost be certain, that with the hundreds of millions of these coins minted for each state, they will always be considered a common coin (like bicentennial quarters), and with all the millions of these being saved in choice uncirculated condition, it's almost guaranteed that circulated ones will never have any significant collector value.
Not much more than circulated state quarters. They're not old or rare enough to be especially valuable.
Any of the circulated state quarters are worth 25 cents.
If you found it in change, 25¢. All state quarters (1999-2008) were minted by the carload and have no extra value when they're in circulated condition
can you buy state quarters
State quarters were minted by the carload so anything you find in circulation won't have any extra value.
The last state quarters were released in 2008.
You have a complete collection of 50 state quarters, CONGRATULATIONS!
Yes, some people sell their state quarters.
Any of the state quarters struck of circulation have face value only.
Most Bicentennial quarters are worth at least $5 in Mint State. Any piece in circulated condition is generally only worth its face value. In other words, 25 cents. Bicentennial quarters were made to commemorate America's 200th birthday.
Yes, you can sell state quarters.
In 2007 state quarters were issued for Montana, Washington, Idaho, Wyoming, and Utah.
there is six diffrent designs for the 2009 quarters
Not being an expert on coins, I can only relate information from a coin dealer,who is of the opinion 'state quarters' will never be more than face value.However, those that did not enter into public circulation, might be worth somewhat more than twenty-five cents. The only quarter that is at the present time,worth more than face value,is a few Wisconsin quarters that were wrongly minted. They can be worth $400 to $600 depending on the appraisal of the buyer. A roll of uncirculated state quarters will be worth a small premium. But so many state quarters were minted that a roll of circulated coins will be worth face value only, and probably will be for decades to come.
Yes, the last state quarters were released in 2008.
What remaining quarters have not been released yet for 2008?
The State Quarter program ran for 10 years, 1999-2008. Five different state quarters were issued each year, in the order in which they joined the Unted States.
No. Philadelphia hasn't minted silver quarters since 1964. Any silver state quarters were proofs minted in San Francisco.
State quarters were minted by the carload so anything you find in circulation won't have any extra value. A nice uncirculated one might retail for $2.
There's tons of info at the U.S. Mint's state quarters page, under Related Links below
The 2008 State Quarters are for Oklahoma, Arizona, New Mexico, Alaska and Hawaii.
State of the Future was created in 1997.
It depends on whether the coins are in uncirculated condition and how many there are in the bag. If they're circulated they're only worth 25¢ each. Uncirculated that number soars to 40 or 50 cents.