2023 St. Helena 1 oz Silver Modern US Trade Dollar (BU)

2023 St. Helena 1 oz Silver Modern US Trade Dollar (BU)

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Volume Discount Pricing QuickShip® Eligible




1 - 19 $40.92 $41.35 $42.62
20 - 99 $40.42 $40.84 $42.10
100 + $39.92 $40.34 $41.58
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Product Details
This amazing coin has a mintage of only 5,000 pieces worldwide. This Silver coin is the fourth release in the Modern Trade Dollar Collection.

Coin Highlights:
  • Mintage of 5,000 coins.
  • Contains 1 oz of .999 fine Silver.
  • Comes in protective plastic.
  • Obverse: Depicts the left-facing profile of His Majesty King Charles III, the year of issue and the face value.
  • Reverse: Features a close-up profile of Lady Liberty over a background image of a globe. In front of Lady Liberty a majestic eagle soars. On the globe is the location of the United States with an image of the country using the American flag design.
  • Sovereign coin backed by St. Helena government.

Protect your investments from fingerprints by adding these cotton gloves to your order.

Don't miss out on owning the fourth coin in this series. Add the 2023 Silver U.S. trade dollar to your cart today!

African Gold and Silver Coins
APMEX carries a wide selection of Gold and Silver coins from Africa. The issuing countries include Benin, Cameroon, East Africa, St. Helena, Ivory Coast and many more. You will be able to find many designs and themes of interest.

Trade Dollars
Trade dollars were first introduced in the late 15th century when the Spanish dollar was used to facilitate trade. This inspired other nations to create currencies, including the U.S. dollar. in the late 1860s an increase in trade between the United States and China led to the introduction of the U.S. trade dollar as part of the Coinage Act of 1873. Although the U.S. trade dollars were primarily intended to use in trade with Asian countries, they were also legal tender within the U.S. for payments up to $5 and many found their way back into the domestic market. However, the price of Silver soon dropped below the face value of the coin due to an increase in mining within the U.S. Many banks and businesses began to refuse to accept the U\.S. trade dollar. This led to the revocation of the legal tender status of the U.S. trade dollar.

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