This Sale Isn’t Junk! Low Price on Pre-1965 Silver US Coins
For a limited time, SchiffGold is offering a special low price on “junk silver.”
Don’t let the name fool you. This silver isn’t junk!
The term “junk silver” is sometimes used to refer to quarters, dimes, and half-dollars, minted before 1965. Actually, we should be calling modern coins junk because that’s about what they’re worth. Up until 1965, quarters and dimes were minted from 90% silver. After President Lyndon B. Johnson signed the Coinage Act of 1965, the silver was removed from the coins. That means, because of the silver content inside, those pre-1965 coins are far more valuable than their face value.
And for the next week, while supplies last, you can purchase these silver coins for just $1.25 over spot. That is the lowest price in the US!
As Peter points out around the 8:40 mark in his most recent Gold Videocast, silver is extremely undervalued right now. The current silver to gold ratio stands at 78:1. This means you can buy almost 80 ounces of silver with one ounce of gold. Consider that the historic average ratio is around 16:1.
So, the fact that you can buy 80 ounces of silver for one ounce of gold is an incredible buying opportunity. This is silver on sale. It’s one of the greatest silver sales of all time, relative to the price of gold.”
“This is an incredible buying opportunity!”
This special SchiffGold offer give you a rare opportunity to invest in “junk silver.” These coins are particularly valuable for barter in times of financial crisis. But junk silver is getting harder and harder to come by. As the value of the silver in pre-1965 quarters and dimes increased, demand for the coins skyrocketed right along with it. People began holding on to them. Today, finding an old silver dime or quarter in circulation is a rare treat. Shortages of “junk silver” have kept premiums high. Over the last few years, we’ve seen the premiums rise to as high as $6.00 over spot. But we have obtained a limited quantity of these coins from one of our suppliers. You don’t want to miss this opportunity!
Here’s how to calculate price per $100 face bag.
(Current silver spot price + $1.25 premium) x number of ounces = Total price
Example: ($15.95 spot + $1.25 premium) x 71.5 oz = $1,229.80 per bag
- Special runs from July 11 – 5 p.m. July 19, or until limited supplies run out
- Just $1.25 over spot on all orders
- Payments made by checks (mailed or deposited at Bank of America), wires or bitcoins.
- We do not accept credit card or debit card
- Minimum order two $100 face bags
- $25 shipping and insurance
- Free domestic shipping on orders of five or more $100 face bags
- International shipping available. May incur VAT taxes and additional shipping fees
Call 1-888-GOLD-160 (1-888-465-3160) to learn more!
As Peter said in his video, the markets have given us an incredible buying opportunity in silver. The price is almost at the same level it was in 2009.
And if you recall, at that time silver began a two-year rise that saw prices break $50 per ounce. That was a new record high … and of course, since that time, silver prices have fallen. But you know, even at $15 per ounce, we’re still about three times where we began the decade where silver prices were about $5 per ounce. So, the move from 2009 to 2011 was a ten-fold increase. But even though we’ve given back most of that rise, we’ve still seen the price of silver outperform the Dow Jones Industrial average since 2000. I believe the price we are seeing now is an incredible buying opportunity.”
At this point, silver may actually have more upside potential than gold. As we’ve already pointed out, silver is extremely undervalued compared to gold. This presents a unique buying opportunity that isn’t likely to last long.
With the gold/silver ratio so high, you may even want to consider selling some of your gold and buying silver. Our SchiffGold Precious Metals Specialists can help you with this transaction.
Call 1-888-GOLD-160 (1-888-465-3160) to take advantage of this limited time opportunity!
What Happened to Our Money?
The US government’s monetary policy devalues our currency, and that means less purchasing power for you and me. Simply put, when the government debases currency like it did with the Coinage Act, a dollar no longer buys the same amount of stuff it once did. You can see this vividly when it comes to wages.
Consider this: in 1964, the minimum wage stood at $1.25. To put it another way, a minimum wage worker earned five silver quarters for every hour worked. Today, you can’t even buy a cup of coffee with those five quarters.
But the silver melt-value of those five quarters currently stands at over $14.
There’s a fact for your $15 per hour minimum wage people to consider.
Peter puts it another way.
If you go back in time, in the 1930s you could buy a gallon of gasoline for two dimes. It was 20 cents a gallon gas pretty much for the entirety of the 1930s. But you know, if you have a car that was around in the 1930s, if you still own that car, and you dig around behind the seat cushion, and if lodges in there you can find two dimes, you can find 20 cents, you can still buy a gallon of gasoline for the same price it was at in the 1930s. That’s because silver represents an excellent store of value.”
This vividly illustrates currency debasement. In terms of purchasing power, the value of the silver remains relatively stable, but the value of a dollar shrinks. The long-term rise in the price of silver reflects this reality.
It makes you wonder why we call it “junk silver,” doesn’t it?