As low as $40.99 per coin over spot!
From 1979 to 1982, Gold Maple Leafs contained .999 fine Gold but have always carried both investor and collector appeal due to their beauty and purity. Canadian Gold Maple Leafs are considered to be one of the most beautiful Gold coins in the world.
- Coins minted from 1979 to 1982 will contain 1 oz of .999 fine Gold.
- Coins will come in protective plastic flips.
- Eligible for Precious Metals IRAs.
- Obverse: Right-facing profile of Queen Elizabeth II, along with the year and face value.
- Reverse: A large, single maple leaf with the weight and purity.
- Weight and purity guaranteed by the Royal Canadian Mint.
Protect your Gold Maple Leaf with this clear plastic capsule or display it in style by adding an attractive presentation box to your order.
These Gold coins remain one of the most popular bullion coins, not only for their iconic single maple leaf design, but beauty and purity as well. Add this random year .999 fine Gold 1 oz Gold Canadian Maple Leaf to your cart today.
Each Gold Canadian Maple has featured a Canadian maple leaf since its first mintage in 1979. The Canadian maple is highly recognizable by its five point leaf pattern. The Canadian maple leaf is used on the Canadian flag as well as the popular Canadian Maple Leaf Gold coin.
In 2013, a security feature was introduced into the Canadian Gold Maple Leaf bullion coin to ensure its authenticity: a textured maple leaf, micro-engraved with the year of issue using laser technology that is only visible only under magnification. In 2015, radial lines were added to the coin to make it even more secure and resistant to counterfeiting. Additionally, every line pattern is unique to each coin and creates a specific light-diffracting pattern, adding to the beauty of this classic Gold bullion coin.
In 1908, Canadian Governor General Earl Gray struck the first domestically produced coin at the Royal Canadian Mint. Later, in 1931, the British government transferred the institution solely into Canadian hands, permanently eliminating any involvement from The Crown. The creation of the new Royal Canadian Mint coincided with a Gold boom in British Columbia and the Yukon. To refine the vast amounts of raw Gold being mined, there needed to be a way to treat the Gold without shipping it all the way to the United Kingdom, so in 1911, the Canadian Mint finished its original refinery in Ottawa. Years later in 1982, the Royal Canadian Mint became the first refinery to manufacture .9999 fine Gold bullion coins. In 1999 it became the first mint to ever achieve .99999 fine Gold purity.