Let's see your coins featuring Uberitas! Uberitas personifies agricultural fertility in general. As such, she resembles Abundantia, but is more specifically concerned with agricultural abundance. She resembles Ceres and Annona, but her realm is not limited to grain crops. She holds a marsupium (a pouch or bag often made from a cow's udder) or sometimes a cluster of grapes, and a cornucopiae. This particular reverse type under Trebonianus Gallus was limited to the mint in Antioch. The coin demonstrates several features unique to the Antioch mint. The obverse inscription on coins of this mint bear the abbreviation P F for Pius Felix. Another unique feature of the Antioch mint is that it used dots and Roman numerals to indicate the officina in which each coin was struck, in this case four dots below the bust on the obverse and in the exergue on the reverse. Lastly, this coin illustrates the severe debasement of the coins from this mint. Gallus's coins of the Antioch mint average only 18.9% silver, whereas those issued in Rome were less debased (30.9%), with the least debased being the unknown branch mint previously believed to have been Mediolanum (37.9% silver) (Pannekeet, Table 3). Trebonianus Gallus, AD 251-253. Roman AR antoninianus, 5.43 g, 20.1 mm, 6 h. Antioch, first series, AD 251-252. Obv: IMP C C VIB TREB GALLVS P F AVG, radiate, draped and cuirassed bust, right; •••• below. Rev: VBERITAS AVG, Uberitas standing left, holding purse and cornucopiae; •••• in exergue. Refs: RIC 92; Cohen 125; RCV 9652; Hunter p. cvi; ERIC II 63. ~~~ Pannekeet, Cornelis GJ. "A Theory on How the Denarius Disappeared and the Debasement of the Antoninianus." Academia.edu, www.academia.edu/3784962/A_theory_on_how_the_denarius_disappeared_and_the_debasement_of_the_antoninianus?auto=download.