Canadian online price guides are available from CoinNews and CoinsAndCanada. As of 2014, both sites are regularly updated to reflect the changing value of collectible Canadian coins. .Know More
The website for the Professional Coin Grading Service offers a price guide for worldwide coins, including those from Canada, and it is updated daily. "The Official Whitman Guidebook: A Guide Book of Canadian Coins," by James Haxby, lists coin prices as of 2012
Whitman Publishing also offers Canadian price guide folders for all Canadian coin denominations, including large cents, small cents, 5, 10, 25 and 50 cents, and dollar coins. Additional resource books that provide Canadian coin price guides are the yearly editions of "North American Coins & Prices: A Guide to U.S., Canadian and Mexican Coins" published by the North American Coins and Prices series.
The website Coinflation offers the melt value of silver Canadian coins and is updated daily. Although not technically a price guide, the website Calgary Coin offers basic pricing information for Canadian coins in different conditions. NumisMaster is a subscription service that offers daily updates on the price of Canadian coins, considering both their melt value and their value to collectors. The service prices coins from Canada and other countries.Learn more about Coins & Currency
The Official Red Book of coins is a commonly used price guide for coin collectors. The full name of the book is "The Official Red Book: A Guide Book of United States Coins."Full Answer >
Based on its 2014 price guide, a Walking Liberty half-dollar coin is worth between $9.53 to over $2,000, depending on its year, condition and mint mark. The most valuable coins are from 1919 and 1921.Full Answer >
Based on its 2014 price guide, CoinTrackers values a 1936 Lincoln wheat penny at between 35 cents and $15, based on the condition of the coin. Coins in uncirculated condition with sharp edges and no discoloration are worth the most, while well-worn pennies are worth little.Full Answer >
The Canadian $1 coin, commonly called a "loonie" due to the loon pictured on the back, weighs between 0.24 ounces and 0.82 ounces. The exact weight depends on the issuing year of the coin; older coins are heavier.Full Answer >