Peanut the Royal Blue Elephant, Coral Casino the Bear, Trap the Mouse and Slither the Snake are some of the most rare and high-dollar collectible TY Beanie Babies. Other rare Beanie Babies include Peking the Panda, Senna-Kun the Dog, Softbank Hawks the Bear and the Hong Kong Bear. Of these rare TY Beanie Babies, ones that fetch the highest sale price include the still-affixed original hang tag.
Rex the Dinosaur, Steg the Dinosaur, Bronty the Dinosaur and Caw the Black Crow are also rare collectible Beanie Babies. In each of the three generations of Beanie Babies, there are several rare animals that command high prices when in mint condition. Bumble the Bee, Dusty the Bear, Lucky the Ladybug, Manny the Manatee and Princess the Bear are other Beanie Babies that are less rare than some of the others, but still are priced considerably higher than their original purchase price.
Many of the rare collectible Beanie Babies are in commemoration of a particular event and were only available for purchase at the event, making their release all the more limited. Even more rare Beanie Babies are short-run animals that were discontinued or changed, limiting the amount produced and increasing their cost.Learn More
Beanie Babies can be sold online at eBay.com or in person at flea markets or swap meets. If selling on eBay, the seller needs to create a listing, then ship the Beanie Baby to the buyer when the auction is complete.Full Answer >
A good place to sell Ty Beanie Babies is an online selling page, such as eBay or a social networking marketing page. Alternative outlets include flea markets, local community boards and newspaper classified pages.Full Answer >
As of 2013, BuzzFeed lists the most valuable Beanie Baby as a first-edition Princess Diana Beanie Baby valued at $350,000. A tie-dye peace Beanie Baby is valued at $79,900, and a Valentino Beanie Baby with a misspelled tag is worth $30,000.Full Answer >
The best place to find current information on the value of various Ty Beanie Babies is eBay, according to Tycollector.com. Auction listings reflect what current buyers are willing to pay for beanies, which provides sellers and buyers with more accurate information than online and paper value guides.Full Answer >