1985 D Quarter error???

Discussion in 'What's it Worth' started by Stephanie Rose, Feb 12, 2019.

  1. Stephanie Rose

    Stephanie Rose New Member

    Can anyone help me figure out if this is an error coin or worth anything. Ive coin collected since i was a kid But never for profit but now im just curious to know if i have anything special. He has a letter on cheek. Im not sure if its an R or H. And on reverse side by eagles tail/talons their is something else there as well. Like i said ive just collected coins i personally thought were cool looking n never had them appraised or nothing. So i dont even know what to look for. Any help would be kindly appreciated. Btw hello to group! Ty for accepting me.:couchpotato: 20190212_014644.jpg 20190212_014757.jpg 20190212_014644.jpg 20190212_014757.jpg 20190212_014644.jpg 20190212_014757.jpg
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  3. Kasia

    Kasia Got my learning hat on

  4. paddyman98

    paddyman98 No Common Cents! Supporter

    Your Quarter is damaged. The Clad layer somehow was affected on the cheek.
    It is not a Mint Error and only worth 25 Cents.
  5. Stephanie Rose

    Stephanie Rose New Member

    @Kasia -Sesquipedalian:muted:
  6. Kasia

    Kasia Got my learning hat on

    Not my fault that word has some syllables in it. But it does say what the issue is.
  7. Collecting Nut

    Collecting Nut Borderline Hoarder

    Damaged, not an error. It's seen 34 years of circulation and it travelled from Denver to your location.

    Welcome to CT.
  8. Stephanie Rose

    Stephanie Rose New Member

    Thank you all for taking the time to answer. Maybe if you wouldnt mind showing me a few good coins that you have and tell me what i should look for. I must look very foolish to experts. Here i was thinking that the circulation is not always a factor.
    FooFighter likes this.
  9. frankjg

    frankjg Well-Known Member

    That is a very broad question. What are you looking to collect?

    Also, circulation wear is always a factor, however, it’s just one of many factors that affect the desirability of a coin.

    Rarity, strike, toning, cleanings, collector demand, etc. are some of the other factors.
    Stephanie Rose likes this.
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