A few weeks ago, my husband asked me if I had any old jewelry I didn’t want anymore. He told me he had seen an advertisement on television for a company who would take jewelry or other precious metals and send you cash in return.
We try to keep the content high quality. We don’t give free access to all comers, but post only what we rate highly. Adrian Ash is the editor, and his own writing is very well known in the gold market. I think he writes more original and sharp comment on the gold market than just about anyone. There’s a large archive all on line. Lots of this stuff is – as you say – excellent.
If you buy coins from the US mint, that’s the only form of payment they accept. I regularly buy directly from the US mint using a credit card, and probably pay a higher price because of it.
“>coin dealer Bethania, one of the sales associates shared a simple technique on how to buy silver bullion locally for a fraction of the spot price of silver.
Bullion is the bars of silver you find at your bank. They are valued in weight and are meant for investment and not collectibles. Some banks buy and sell silver and issue certificates as proof of ownership. This is another foolproof way of buying silver as investment. You should be careful when investing in any forms of precious metals due to the high price and market fluctuations.
Free competition on a public order board between all users is by far the best way of ensuring a healthy (i.e. narrow) spread, and deep liquidity. I’m fairly certain there are no other marketplaces in gold where 36,000 users are free to bid and offer high integrity gold bullion to each other.
As you learn more of the history, stories and details that is American numismatics, you’ll start to build a collection that best fits your interest and your wallet.
Coin collecting is a hobby which usually has the expectation of future appreciation of your investment. Doesn’t it make sense to start off on the right foot with a purchase by dealing with reputable sellers?