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- Product Details
- Sell Silver to Us
- Contains 1 oz of .999 fine Silver.
- Extremely limited mintage of 500 coins.
- Comes in a capsule with a mint box and a certificate of authenticity.
- Obverse: The weight, purity, country of issue and the bald eagle emblem.
- Reverse: Features a CoinJewels coin that contains the dinosaur bone. The design features the state flower (Rosa "Oklahoma"), state reptile (eastern collared lizard), dinosaur footprints, a Comanche medicine man and the state flag.
- This coin is authorized by the federally recognized sovereign nation of Mesa Grande.
Protect your Silver in storage from the adverse effects of moisture in the air by adding these silica gel packets to your order.
Collect them all! Add this 2023 1 oz Silver Treasures of the United States Oklahoma Dinosaur Bone coin to your cart today!
Treasures of the U.S. Series
Collectors can marvel at the unparalleled detail, find hidden illustrations of state culture, and learn many interesting facts about the states and their discoveries. All of the items inside the coins are natural items, varying in value and scarcity but all are important elements for the state they represent. With a mintage of just 500, collectors can be sure about the rarity of this inspiring set as we walk through history around the nation and celebrate the 50 states like never before. Check out these and more from the Native American Mint.
More than 50 languages are spoken in the state of Oklahoma. There are 55 distinct Indian tribes that make the state their home, and many of these tribes has its own language or dialect. The colorful history of the state includes Indians, cowboys, battles, oil discoveries, dust storms, settlements initiated by offers of free land, and forced resettlements of entire tribes. The state's name is derived from the Choctaw words "okla" and "homma," meaning "red" and "people."
Pitted with some of the largest tracks in the world, the sandstone creek beds continue to prove that dinosaurs once lived in Oklahoma. Further testament can be found in the Smithsonian, where an 80-foot long and 40-foot tall Apatosaurus stands, dug out of Oklahoma. The state’s dry, desert plains make it an ideal playground for digging up fossils. Everything from a hatchling Camarasaurus to a Stegosaurus has turned up under the soil there. The Jurassic dinosaur Saurophaganax maximus is also the Oklahoma state fossil. Oklahoma dinosaur bones were actually found long before the large-scale 1930 excavations. Comanche tribes had unearthed the “ghost bones” as they called them, and used them to treat wounds and sores— a practice that science and medicine both prove effective.
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