A 1976 $2 bill is only worth face value, as of July 2014. This bill is not considered old enough or rare enough to be considered a collectible. Rarity is a major deciding factor in a currency's worth.Know More
Nineteen seventy-six $2 bills were released on April 13, 1976. The bills were printed at all 12 Federal Reserve banks. These bills have sparked some interest in collectors because their release marked the first time United States money had been redesigned in many years. They have low serial numbers and can still be found in uncirculated packs.
Despite not being worth more than face value, there are buyers willing to purchase 1976 $2 bills. Some have been reported to sell for $5. Bills that were minted in exotic places have sold for as much as $8.
Contrary to public belief, $2 bills are still being printed and circulated. The recent series of $2 bills was released in 2003.Learn More
Most Bundes Republik coins dated 1950 and later are worth face value, although, if they are uncirculated, certain pfennig coins may be priced a bit higher. The most valuable 1950 Bundes Republik coin is the 50 pfennig with the inscription "Bank Deutscher Länder," valued at around 800 Euro or $1036.76.Full Answer >
To commemorate the 20th anniversary of the July 20, 1969 moon landing, the Marshall Islands issued a $5 coin. Made of copper and nickel, the coin bears an image of an astronaut stepping down from the moon lander onto the moon's surface on the obverse and a Marshall Island's seal on the reverse. Values, as of 2014, range from under $1 to about $10, according to eBay.Full Answer >
As of 2014, with so many of them still in circulation, the average 1934 $100 green seal bill is not worth more than its face value. However, those in mint condition may fetch a slight premium.Full Answer >
According to Old Currency Values, the value of a 1953 $2 bill depends on its type, but they usually range in price from $2.50 to $15. The value of the bill is not just determined by its type but also by the signature combination on the bill itself.Full Answer >