Puck "Cents"

Discussion in 'Bullion Investing' started by Phil Ham, May 11, 2013.

  1. Phil Ham

    Phil Ham Hamster

    l have an icon on the right side of my screen when on cointalk. Otherwise, here is a link. Mike and Matt are quite fun to listen to. Mike is a collector and Matt is a seller. They have different perspectives that make it a fun listen. I laugh when Matt tries to guess the states where the ATB's are located. I must say, I really don't know many of them either but it is funny to see him get almost all of them wrong.

    http://www.coinshowradio.com/listen-to-the-show/
     
    longarm likes this.
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  3. Phil Ham

    Phil Ham Hamster

    I will give a like to the first person that can put these famous folks with the less than famous ATB locations. The famous folks are Joe Biden, Edmund Muskie, Andrew Jackson, Ronald Reagan, Mitch McConnell, Barack Obama, and Gerald Ford. The ATB's are Great Smoky Mountains, Hawaii Volcanoes, Cumberland Gap, Pictured Rocks, Acadia, Yosemite, and Bombay Hook. If you can do it without help or Internet searches, you get extra credit.
     
  4. SLACKACTION

    SLACKACTION UNION REPRESENTATIVE

    Phil Ham ? How bout your other top 5 or so Volcanoes. Acardia. Denali. Chaco- Ellis they go up toooo
     
  5. Phil Ham

    Phil Ham Hamster

    Only the Hawaii Volcanoes has risen in value; the others have lost a little value since my last market value update.
     
    SLACKACTION likes this.
  6. longarm

    longarm Argentum et aurum comparenda sunt

  7. Phil Ham

    Phil Ham Hamster

    With the release of the Apostle Island's puck, I thought it was a good time for an update on their values versus their mintages. Generally, the pucks have lost value in the past month. The Hawaii and Acadia pucks took big dives as well as Denali. The rarest puck, George Rogers Clark, has settled in value at about $270-$275. Ellis Island has lost value and settling near the value of many other pucks at about $157. It is not a good time to sell pucks but it may be a good buying opportunity.

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  8. Phil Ham

    Phil Ham Hamster

    The Apostle Islands National Lakeshore puck went on sale in April 2017. The mint has already sold 15,125 in the first couple of weeks after release. It is interesting that the mint is releasing three pucks in a row from the upper Midwest, Pictured Rocks (Michigan), Apostle Island (Wisconsin), and Voyageur (Minnesota). I kind of like the first two of the year.

    From the mint website. Established in 1970, the park includes 21 islands in Lake Superior and a 12-mile-long strip of mainland shoreline. The park encompasses more than 69,000 acres, almost 40 percent of which are part of Lake Superior, and lies within the heart of the ancestral and modern homeland of the Ojibwe people. The park features pristine stretches of sand beaches and coves, spectacular sea caves, some of the highest quality stands of remnant old-growth upper forests in the Midwest, and a diverse population of birds, mammals, amphibians, and fish. It also has the largest collection of National Register lighthouses (nine) and lighthouse complexes (seven) in the national park system.

    Apostle Island v1.JPG
     
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  9. Phil Ham

    Phil Ham Hamster

    With the release of the Voyageur's puck, I thought it would be a good time to update the market values versus their mintages. The pucks continue to decline in value. The Hawaii puck seems to be holding its value but it is the outlier. The others are losing value including the rarest (HRC). Six pucks remain on sale but collectors aren't racing to buy them. The mint has sold only 14,184 Voyageur pucks since it release three weeks ago.

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    medjoy likes this.
  10. Phil Ham

    Phil Ham Hamster

    The Voyageur's National Park puck went on sale on 14 June 2017. The mint has only sold 14,184 in the first three weeks after release. The Minnesota offering is a nice design as were the ones from Michigan and Wisconsin. I'm liking the 2018 designs much better than the ones from 2017.

    From the mint website. Voyageurs National Park was established in 1975 “to preserve . . . the outstanding scenery, geological conditions, and waterway system” inherent to the park. Visitors can see and touch rocks half as old as the world, immerse themselves in the sights and sounds of a boreal forest, view the dark skies, or ply the interconnected water routes. The park protects 218,054 acres of land, with 84,000 acres of that being water. In essence, this park is miles of undeveloped shoreline, with hundreds of islands and numerous large lakes. The combination of rocky shorelines, the meeting of southern boreal and northern hardwood forests, and the open water creates a distinct home for bald eagles, loons, black bears, moose, and wolves (with wolves, moose, and bears most commonly seen by visitors).

    Voyageurs v2.JPG
     
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