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2021 5 oz Silver ATB Tuskegee Airmen MS-69 DMPL PCGS (FS)

2021 5 oz Silver ATB Tuskegee Airmen MS-69 DMPL PCGS (FS)

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This is the final release of the popular 5 oz Silver America the Beautiful series, featuring the Tuskegee Airmen National Historic Site in Tuskegee, Alabama. This coin is graded MS-69 DMPL First Strike by PCGS, the highest grade given to bullion ATBs.

This coin commemorates the Tuskegee Airmen National Historic Site in Tuskegee, Alabama. This is the final release of the 56 coin series. These coins are sought after by investors for their .999 fine Silver content, and demanded by collectors for their artistic value.

Coin Highlights:
  • Contains 5 oz of .999 fine Silver.
  • PCGS certification guarantees the MS-69 DMPL condition of the coin.
  • The First Strike designation ensures that the coin was received by PCGS within the first 30 days of release from the mint.
  • Obverse: Portrait of George Washington originally designed by John Flanagan, with the inscriptions of "United States of America", "Liberty", "In God We Trust" and "Quarter Dollar".
  • Reverse: A Tuskegee Airman pilot finishes putting on his gear in front of the Moton Field control tower as two P-51 Mustangs fly overhead.
  • Guaranteed by the U.S. Mint.

Protect your graded Silver America The Beautiful coin in style by adding a beautiful display box to your order.

These coins are sought after by investors for their .999 fine Silver content, and demanded by collectors for their artistic value. Add this attractive coin to your collection today!

Tuskegee Airmen National Historic Site

The Tuskegee Airmen National Historic Site was originally constructed in 1941 in Tuskegee, Alabama as the Moton Field flight training base for the pioneering pilots known as the Tuskegee Airmen. The field was named after the Tuskegee Institute principal Robert Russa Moton, who died the previous year. Prior to 1940, African Americans were banned from flying for the U.S. military, however, Civil rights organizations and the black press exerted pressure which eventually resulted in the formation of an all African-American pursuit squadron that became known as the Tuskegee Airmen. Moton Field was the only primary flight facility for African-American pilot candidates in the U.S. Army Air Corps during World War II. Built between 1940-1942 with funding from the Julius Rosenwald Fund, the Tuskegee Institute's Moton Field was assigned officers from the Army Air Corps to oversee training and also textbooks and flight gear were provided. Between 1941 and 1945 over 1,000 African American pilots were trained for the war effort. Though Moton field was closed in 1946 and a portion deeded to the city of Tuskegee as the municipal airport in 1972, the National Historic Site was established on November 6, 1998. Since October 10, 2008, visitors have been able to tour a restored Hanger One, which is open free of charge on Wednesday - Sunday.

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