State Quarter Errors List

Value of State Quarters

There's no doubt about it: The Statehood Quarter program was the most publicized coin mintage of the twenty-first century. I'm sure that many of us can still remember watching commercials for the quarter program many years after its inception. With exposure of such a massive level, it shouldn't come as a surprise to hear that these quarters were the most collected mintage in United States history. In total, a dazzling 56 designs were produced in a record-breaking 10-year period.

It was a truly amazing feat, but since they were produced in such vast quantities, the majority of these coins retain very little value. That is, unless you possess an error quarter! Although uncommon, misprinted Statehood Quarters are very real, and so is their increased value! This article will outline the history of the Statehood Quarter program and list some well-known and valuable errors.

"In God We Rust"

Minting errors on some 2005 Kansas coins make the customary message "In God We Trust" appear to read "In God We Rust."
Minting errors on some 2005 Kansas coins make the customary message "In God We Trust" appear to read "In God We Rust." | Source


The Order of Releases

In 1999, the United States Mint began production of the 50 State Quarters Program. Every year, five special-edition quarters would be released, each with an obverse representing a state, until a quarter had been minted for every state. These limited-edition coins were released into circulation in the order of which they came into statehood.

Changes on the Obverse and Reverse

Washington's portrait is still on the obverse of the state quarters, but some changes were made. The word "Liberty" was printed smaller, and the phrase "United States Quarter Dollar" was moved from the reverse to the obverse of the coin.

The reverse of the state quarters feature the year minted and one of the 50 unique state designs. The designs found on these quarters were chosen by the state governor and will never be reproduced again.

Extension: Which District and Territories Also Have Quarters

The United States began minting an extension of the original 50 States Quarter Program in 2009. These additional quarters comprised:

  • The District of Columbia
  • Puerto Rico
  • The American Samoa
  • Guam
  • The United States Virgin Islands
  • The Northern Mariana Islands

Releases by Year

  • 1999: Delaware, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Georgia, Connecticut
  • 2000: Massachusetts, Maryland, South Carolina, New Hampshire, Virginia
  • 2001: New York, North Carolina, Rhode Island, Vermont, Kentucky
  • 2002: Tennessee, Ohio, Louisiana, Indiana, Mississippi
  • 2003: Illinois, Alabama, Maine, Missouri, Arkansas
  • 2004: Michigan, Florida, Texas, Iowa, Wisconsin
  • 2005: California, Minnesota, Oregon, Kansas, West Virginia
  • 2006: Nevada, Nebraska, Colorado, North Dakota, South Dakota
  • 2007: Montana, Washington, Idaho, Wyoming, Utah
  • 2008: Oklahoma, New Mexico, Arizona, Alaska, Hawaii
  • 2009: District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, American Samoa, United States Virgin Islands, Northern Mariana Islands


These 56 quarters are a great way to snag a piece of American History and appeal to beginners and experience corn collectors alike. But, as mentioned earlier, unfortunately, there isn't a whole lot of value currently contained in regular mintage state quarters. Between 400,000,000 and 1,600,000,000 copies were minted of each.

Unlike the regular minted coins, ones with errors are far fewer in number, and have a huge demand. With the demand, values for these coins can sometimes reach up to several hundred dollars. Below is a list of the most common error coins from the collection, as well as approximate values for these rare state quarters:

  • 1999 Delaware Spitting Horse Error: Die cracking at the Philadelphia mint led to some quarters with extra metal around the horse's mouth. This extra metal looks as if the horse is spitting. Depending on the progression of the die crack and the condition of the coin, these errors can bring in anywhere from $2-20.

  • 2004 Wisconsin Leaf Errors: Coins exhibiting these errors came from the Denver Mint. These coins range in value, but currently can fetch $50-100.

Click thumbnail to view full-size
Error on the 2004P Wisconsin coin: extra low leaf on corn. A normal Wisconsin coin.There are two variations of this error: an extra leaf that's placed low, touching the block of cheese.And an extra leaf the's placed high, touching the other leaves on the ear of corn.
Error on the 2004P Wisconsin coin: extra low leaf on corn.
Error on the 2004P Wisconsin coin: extra low leaf on corn. | Source
A normal Wisconsin coin.
A normal Wisconsin coin. | Source
There are two variations of this error: an extra leaf that's placed low, touching the block of cheese.
There are two variations of this error: an extra leaf that's placed low, touching the block of cheese. | Source
And an extra leaf the's placed high, touching the other leaves on the ear of corn.
And an extra leaf the's placed high, touching the other leaves on the ear of corn. | Source
  • 2005 Minnesota Double Die & Extra Tree Errors: There are a lot of errors associated with the Minnesota reverse. Values range from $10-300+.
  • 2005 Kansas "IN GOD WE RUST" and Humpback Bison errors: Values really vary with these errors, but sometimes can reach up to $100.
  • 2006 Colorado Cud Errors: Cud errors (an unintentional bump caused by a dent in the die) on the reverse side of the quarter can be viewed at the three o'clock position along the inner side of the rim. These quarters were released by the Philadelphia mint. Depending on the size of the cud, these quarters can fetch a value of $5-$35.
  • 2007 Wyoming Double Die Reverse: This lesser-known error was minted in Philadelphia and sometimes can be hard to spot with the naked eye. With magnification, varied doubling around the saddle horn can be seen. Values for this error are unknown.
  • 2008 Arizona Extra Cactus Leaves: Die breaks caused extra leaves on the Arizona Reverse. Values vary, but coins are generally sold around $10-20.
  • 2009 District of Columbia Double Die Reverse: Some quarters minted in Denver exhibit doubling on the "ELL" in "ELLINGTON." With this variety, a greater degree of doubling translates into higher demand, but the market for this coin is still too young to solidify any general value.
  • State Quarters on Nickel Planchets: These odd coins can show up in any year, but seem to be more common in the first year Delaware, Connecticut, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, and Georgia coins. Accidentally struck on Nickel planchets, these coins are slightly smaller than a regular quarter. Error coin diameter size = 21.2mm. Regular quarter size = 24.3mm. Values for these coins depend on condition, but can reach well over a thousand dollars.
  • Other Errors: There are many different errors that have shown up in almost every year of mintage. Some of these errors may include die breaks, off-center striking, planchet clipping, die cuds, grease strike-through errors and missing layers. As the market is still fairly young, values for these types of errors will vary greatly but could be worth $5-300+ depending on what you have.


Click thumbnail to view full-size
Arizona State Quarter Broad Strike Error. Reverse. I found this coin in circulation. Arizona State Quarter Broad Strike Error. Obverse2001 North Carolina Missing Clad Layer Error. Photo Courtesy: coinpage.com1999 New Jersey Clipped Die Error. Photo Courtesy: coinpage.com1999 Pennsylvania Off Center Strike. Photo Courtesy: coinpage.comStrike Through Grease Error. Photo Courtesy:
Arizona State Quarter Broad Strike Error. Reverse. I found this coin in circulation.
Arizona State Quarter Broad Strike Error. Reverse. I found this coin in circulation.
Arizona State Quarter Broad Strike Error. Obverse
Arizona State Quarter Broad Strike Error. Obverse
2001 North Carolina Missing Clad Layer Error. Photo Courtesy:
2001 North Carolina Missing Clad Layer Error. Photo Courtesy:
1999 New Jersey Clipped Die Error. Photo Courtesy:
1999 New Jersey Clipped Die Error. Photo Courtesy:
1999 Pennsylvania Off Center Strike. Photo Courtesy:
1999 Pennsylvania Off Center Strike. Photo Courtesy:
Strike Through Grease Error. Photo Courtesy:
Strike Through Grease Error. Photo Courtesy:

Fun Fact

New Hampshire prominently featured their famous Old Man of the Mountains for their design. This facial profile, created by nature, collapsed only two years after the quarter was released.

State quarter errors are by far the most valued quarters of the Statehood collection, but they're also much harder to find. Don't let the odds overcome you, though! With billions of these quarters minted, there's always a chance one of these valuable errors will find its way into your pocket change! Keep a sharp eye out, and never give up on searching. You could have a valuable state quarter error sitting around right now, but if you never look, you'll never know! As always, thank you for reading this article on state quarter errors, and good luck with your coin collecting endeavors!

More on American Coinage

If you've enjoyed this article and want more information about American coinage, be sure to check out my other articles:

Do you have a State Quarter error variety? If so, which one?

  • Wisconsin Leaf Error
  • Minnesota Double Die, or Tree Errors
  • Kansas "In God We Rust", or Humpback Buffalo Error
  • Arizona Cactus Errors
  • Other Statehood Quarter Errors
See results without voting

More by this Author

  • Washington Quarter Values

    With a long running mintage, Washington quarter values have always remained promising. Discover Washington quarter values.

  • America the Beautiful Quarter Errors List

    Why stop with just the Statehood Quarters, when you could be collecting the America The Beautiful Quarters Program? Come learn more about National Park Quarter errors and values!

  • Roosevelt Dime Error List

    The Roosevelt Dime Collection is a unique piece of U.S. Coinage history. In this guide, discover the history, key date values and dime errors contained within the Roosevelt Mintage.

Comments 75 comments

Nspeel profile image

Nspeel 5 years ago from Myrtle Beach

interesting article I once use to collect these quarters as a matter of a fact I still have them somewhere in my attic. Some of these coins are actually very rare depending on where they were printed the D and the Ps mean a lot... Voted and and interesting

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 5 years ago from Colorado Author

There is definitely more pressure on some of the quarters. Especially the western states. They are still obtainable though. Thanks for the feedback, I appreciate it.

Stacie L profile image

Stacie L 5 years ago

I always check my coins but haven't found the big money maker yet! good info!

PositiveChristian profile image

PositiveChristian 5 years ago from Hailsham, England

I found one of these in my change a few years ago, which is quite unusual in Britain. The coin was passed to me as a ten pence piece.

As I already had another State Quarter which I had been given by an American friend I decided to see if I could collect them all.

With some a bit of bartering with some very generous American collectors I now have the full set in a lovely purpose designed folder.

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 5 years ago from Colorado Author

PC - That's very interesting that one of these State Quarters ended up in Britain. In my ten years as a collector, I've never found any British coins. If foreign coins do show up in circulation, they are mainly Canadian. I'm glad that you were able to piece together a set of the 50 State Quarters. They are an incredible set to look at. Right now, the US Mint is also producing 50 new quarters called the 50 State Parks quarters. They feature a state park or landmark from each state. With some more luck, you might be able to piece this one together as well! Thanks for stopping by.

cmlindblom profile image

cmlindblom 5 years ago from middletown, ct

Nice hub! I'm about to go on ebay and buy a few haha.

catspirit profile image

catspirit 5 years ago

Great Hub! My stepson has the whole collection, uncirculated - but I dare say his grandmother paid quite a bit. He might have fared better exchanging quarters for the ones he needed at the bank like my friend did. Voted up!

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 5 years ago from Colorado Author

@cmlindblom - eBay is the perfect place to pick up uncirculated state quarters. Thanks for reading.

@catspirit - Unfortunately there are many different 3rd party companies that sell uncirculated state quarter sets for inflated prices. The way they market the set is deceiving. My grandpa got himself into the same situation, by paying way too much, but it happens. I've put many very nice sets together just from the coins from bank rolls. Thanks for reading.

Brittany 4 years ago

I just started collecting coins so Im pretty new to it but does anyone know of a website that lists & shows pictures of errors found or common errors on state quarters? If there is one. Also, Is there a site that shows what the terminology is but with pictures? I read the definitions and Im still not 100% sure if I have that or not.

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 4 years ago from Colorado Author

Brittany - Unfortunately, I'm not really a part of any online coin collecting websites, so I can't really point you in a good direction. I can say though that Coin Stores are a great place to start. I learned everything I know by talking directly to coin dealers. They're normally very helpful and willing to explain different errors to novice collectors. As for a list of state quarters, I've yet to see a comprehensive one. It seems to me that there are hundreds of different types of errors associated with these quarters. Good luck to you!

carpenter0212 4 years ago

Has anyone ever seen a 2005 California quarter with partial Lincoln penny stamped also on it's face side. The quarter has the penny imprint in reverse showing most of Lincolnshire face and semi circle of penny die edge. Would appreciate any comment. Thanks

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 4 years ago from Colorado Author

@carpenter0212 - Sounds like you have a pretty rare error quarter. I've been searching for the last couple of days, but can't find anything like it. I would suggest that you contact a coin grading service to see if they have any information on the quarter. Good luck to you! Oh yea, is it a Denver or Philly minted?

Michael Lauer 4 years ago

This is an excellent source of valuable information for coin collecter, I just went through the quarter rolls (7) and found several dated between 64' - 69', and the most amazing find I believe, was the 2000' Mass. with the word "THE" almost unledgeable, and the word "STATE" is missing the last "E", I found 4 or 5 of the 2005 Kansas with a disconnected front Left leg, and more, thanks for your clear examples.

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 4 years ago from Colorado Author

@Michael Lauer - Wow! It really sounds like you had a great time. That's a lot of great quarters from only seven rolls. I normally only search through nickels, but I just might have to pick up a few rolls of quarters now! I'm glad that the article helped out. Update me if you find more. Take it easy.

Valarie Ann profile image

Valarie Ann 4 years ago

I have a 2003 P Alabama state quarter that is an error coin. It has no nickel on either side, just the copper but has been stamped. Good stamp too. How or where would i be able to find out its worth? I am looking to see if it's worth anything and possibly sell it.

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 4 years ago from Colorado Author

Valarie Ann - Sounds like you have a really great quarter! I would suggest you find some reputatable coin dealers in your area. Just bring it in, they'll be glad to give you a ballpark value. Since these kind of errors are pretty rare, values can vary quite a bit, but here's a website that lists some values for missing-clad layer coins.

Good luck to you!

First Colony profile image

First Colony 4 years ago

Don't forget, there were also coins made of the American Territories such as Peurto Rico and American Samoa. Have there been errors on those?

hlweyl 3 years ago

i have found a New Hampshire State Quarter with no 'P' or 'D' struck. Is this a known error?

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 3 years ago from Colorado Author

While it hasn't gained the hype of other state quarter errors, the New Hampshire State Quarter missing the mint mark is a known error. The missing mint mark is most probably caused by grease or dirt filling the die. It's hard to put a value on such a coin, but it is worth something! Great find.

mark 3 years ago

I have a 2001 N.C Quarter that is blank on one side with he plane on the other. Has anyone ever heard of any like this? You can see were the mint made a small circle were the head suppose too be.

Rebell01 3 years ago

I received a quarter in some change after buying a soda. I was awestruck when i looked at it. On both sides of the quarter is the profile of washington. It is a the new profile os the statehood quarters. Has anybody heard of this happening.

Jennifer 3 years ago

I found a Delaware quarter that looks different in the metal. It kind of looks like all silver but does not look like my other silver quarters. It is not as shiny as silver. Did they make them in any other metal? It kind of looks like a shiny nickel.

alex 3 years ago

i have a conneticut quater that the front is centered when you flip it the tree on the back is upside and slanted didn't know if that was worth an thing

Bryan 3 years ago

I recently found a 1999-P Connecticut quarter that appears to be coated in the manganese brass used for the dollar coins. I cannot find anything online about other State Quarters being minted like this.

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 2 years ago from Colorado Author

Bryan - As it turns out, you most likely have a Gold Plated State Quarter. While it is a unique find, it's not a valuable one. Here's why:

Throughout the years, many private mints have taken US Mint issued quarters and plated them with gold. These quarters are then marketed at increased prices to sell as novelties. The coins look cool, but since they were altered after they left the US Mint, there's absolutely no value in these coins. The quarter you found in circulation was most likely a part of one of these gold plated collections at one point in time.

Suzy Nonog 2 years ago

I have a California state quarter that has like a shadow of something shining bright from the side of the mountain and a Washington quarter that has no 1 for the year 1996 and the tr for trust and in and g for god and the y for liberty. Then another Washington quarter with the eagle with only one foot. And a dime that looks like the face of the dime where I think its a torch looks like its on fire. It has a red copper around it. How do I know if it is worth something.

robert 2 years ago

I found a 2006 P Nebraska State Quarter in my change a while back, it looks like it has a obverse broad strike error. Do you know anything about this, or is it is a pretty rare one?

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 2 years ago from Colorado Author


Although I haven't personally come across a broad strike Nebraska, I know that this type of error can show up on just about any coin design. If you do in fact have a broad strike, the coin is definitely one of the rarer ones out there. Depending on the condition and the degree of the error, the coin could be quite valuable. It won't fetch thousands of dollars, but is definitely worth more than a quarter! Nice find.

colleen in colorado 2 years ago

Love the information and descriptions you put out. I have collected coins since i was a little kid. My grandfather started me on it. I have recently started looking at the error aspect of coins. with too much info out there, i am not sure if i actually have error coins or not. I am pretty sure i do. A few have said i do not. Help! please!

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 2 years ago from Colorado Author

Colleen - If you have some pictures of the coins, I'd be glad to take a look at them for you. You can send the pictures to

Nick York 2 years ago

I have a quarter with the imprint of the back of a penny over Washington and I the back it's smooth with a faded eagle. Coin is also a little bent, is this worth anything?

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 2 years ago from Colorado Author

Nick - From the sounds of it, the coin seems to be quite a major error. To be sure of its authenticity, I would locate a reputable coin dealer in your area and bring it to them for a second opinion. Good luck!

Tommy 2 years ago

I have a New York State quarter stamped the size of a nickel. The metal is of a quarter though. Can you tell me anything or even if it has value? Thank you.

Pugulis profile image

Pugulis 2 years ago from Kings Park, New York

I have a North Dakota state quarter without Washington's head, though it does have the "United States of America" and "Quarter Dollar". Do you know about this error?

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 2 years ago from Colorado Author

Tommy - Nickel and Quarter compositions are very similar, being mainly composed of Copper with Nickel coating. The quarter that you have could have been struck on a nickel planchet. To find out if it is in fact an error, I would recommend taking it into a reputable coin dealer in your area. Another way to tell might be in the weight of the coin. A normal State Quarter will weigh 5.67 grams, whereas a Nickel weighs 5.00 grams. Good luck to you.

Pugulis - I have yet to see a North Dakota quarter like the one that you have described, but I'm sure that it is an error. Based on what you've said, the coin could be a Weak Strike, Strike Through Grease, or other Die Error. To be certain of which one you have, I recommend taking it to be examined by a local coin dealer in your area. Nice find!

Rick 2 years ago

I have a 2002 Tennessee quarter uncirculated with a slight second face misprint on the front please help me with a value ???

Robert H. Tew 2 years ago

My nephew found a 2000-"no P" Virginia statehood quarter. I haven't

been able to find this listed in any error coin lists. Can you tell me about this coin or how rare it is??

doug 2 years ago

I have a 2007 Utah quarter that for the most part looks normal, but I noticed that it sounds different than most quarters when i drop it on a table or when it hits other coins. Is this some sort of an error or is it someone's attempt at a fake? My first thought was its fake but now I'm thinking it might be an error

Blackspaniel1 profile image

Blackspaniel1 2 years ago

Interesting article. I had always heard of the errors, but never so nicely listed. I am wondering if any of the silver proof quarters have errors. Or even any proof quarters, including those not proof.

Ronald De Angelis 23 months ago

I Have A 1945 Mercury Dime The Y In Mercury Is Struck 7 Times Is This An Error? Thank You

Adam 23 months ago

I have a 1999 p Georgia quarter that is copper on one side and platted on the heads side and on the head side it looks like it wasn't stamped like a normal con only have of the word America stands of the coin and the rest of it is flat I read that not long after these coins where first minted that there where 4 quarters from a different mint that where said to worh a million dollars apiece if someone can help me find out what my coins worth i'm on facebook under Adam M. Lang from cincinnati

colorfulone profile image

colorfulone 22 months ago from Minnesota

I was collecting the state quarters for a while, and still have them somewhere tucked away. I didn't know about the errors, so I learned something interesting. Will check those quarters I have more closely.

Joyfulcrown profile image

Joyfulcrown 22 months ago

Thanks for the information. I haven't been checking my coins but I will now.

cinderella 20 months ago

I have a 1999-D Georgia quarter with an "A" on the peach, is it worth something? Thank you.

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 20 months ago from Colorado Author

Cinderella - It's hard to say what happened to your quarter without seeing it, but it sounds to me like it was stamped with an "A" sometime after the coin was minted. Although it may look unique, if the "A" was added after the quarter left the mint, the quarter is most likely worth no more than 25 cents. Thanks for reading.

royearl 20 months ago

I have a 1999 Pennsylvania state quarter that the one in the founding date is missing. I haven't seen or heard of another one so I was wondering what it is worth.

Lucas Janzen profile image

Lucas Janzen 20 months ago from Minneapolis, Minnesota

Hey Joe, I have 2014 D "Arches" quarter with a "line running through United States of America on the bottom of each letter and continues through the R, A, and the L on the obverse. It directly coincide with the inner circle stamped on the reverse. Thoughts, can't seem to find any info anywhere?

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 20 months ago from Colorado Author

Lucas - Without seeing the quarter, its a bit hard to tell you exactly if you have an error or not. Although, based on your description of the coin, I'm pretty sure that the line your describing was caused during wrapping of a quarter roll. The quarter you have was most likely on the very end of the roll. As the machine crimped the complete roll, it most likely left a circular line on the reverse design. Since this was caused after minting, your quarter is just a quarter. Thanks for stopping by to read though!

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 20 months ago from Colorado Author

Royearl - Some Pennsylvania State Quarters were struck with a weak reverse. I have seen a few quarters where the dress & feet of the Commonwealth Statue are very faint, but never one with the "1" in the founding date missing. This missing digit could be the result of a weak strike, or a worn die. Either way, it definitely sounds like you have a genuine error quarter. It's hard to place a value on the coin, but I'd say somewhere in the $10-$20 range would be a fair value for a mint state specimen.

cinderella 20 months ago

If you could look at it I'll send you a photo on your e-mail. Thanks

Jim 19 months ago

I have 2006 Nevada quarter, no cladding, what is it worth?

galaz77 19 months ago

I found a 2001 vermont colorized quarter. I don't know if this is an error but the red paint on the engraving of the words "In God We trust" is about 50% off the actual letters. So it looks like a double die, but it's just the paint is off center.

Kenny Mcgough 19 months ago

Kenny Mcgough, I found a 1999 Delaware quarter that has the back 180 degrees out were when you flip it over the horse and rider are not upside down.

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 19 months ago from Colorado Author

Jim - Is the clad layer missing on both sides of the quarter? Values will greatly vary with the condition of the coin. I would take this quarter to a local coin dealer to look at. They might be able to place a reasonable value to the quarter. Thanks for reading!

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 19 months ago from Colorado Author

Galaz77 - While you've stumbled across a pretty cool looking quarter, there's no value associated with these coins. The colorized coins are more or less a novelty item to begin with. I appreciate your comment though!

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 19 months ago from Colorado Author

Kenny - Thanks for reading. Depending on how you flip the coin, the horse and rider may not always end up upside down. Looking at the heads side of the coin, if you flip it from left to right, the horse and rider should be upside down. However, if you flip the coin from the top down, the horse and rider will be right side up. If these situations do not apply, then you could have a major die rotation.

steve 19 months ago

the New York State Quarter that appears to be on nickel. No copper on edge and makes odd noise when dropped. how do I go about getting it examined and graded?

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 19 months ago from Colorado Author

Steve - There have been quarters minted on nickel planchets. The best way to determine the authenticity of your coin is to bring it to a reputable coin dealer in your area. From there, you can send out the coin to a grading service for grading. NGC, ANACS, and ICG are good services to use.

mercella 18 months ago

I have a 1999 pennsylvania quarter that when you flip it over, the other side is upside-down. It has not been in circulation. It was purchased from the mint in 1999. Is it worth anything today?

rick 14 months ago

i have a Tennessee quarter with silver front and copper back tring to find its worth

Joe Macho profile image

Joe Macho 13 months ago from Colorado Author

Mercella - Depending on how the quarter is flipped, the reverse design can be viewed upside down.

Laurie 12 months ago

I have a 2015 Louisiana state quarter with reverse clad layer error. Any idea what the value might be?

jen 12 months ago

I just found a 1999 new jersey quarter with grover Cleveland on the front over top of George Washington and it is in color. Is this a common error or a fake quarter?

David Pruitt 12 months ago

I have a California state quarter that says in God we we rust what is the value of this quarter

prashant vitkar 12 months ago

I have usa coin "in god we trust" 2005 quarter dollar

Contact -9623685108 12 months ago

I have a 2004 P Florida state quarter. The F in Florida is missing. Does this coin have any value beyond 2 bits?

Tracy 11 months ago

Hello,was wondering i have a 2004 texas quarter it is filled with copper n appears to be a tad bit smaller....Has anyone heard of this.I read somewhere that is a "clam" any info would b greatly appreciated...

Chris 10 months ago

Hi all found a Iowa 2004 quarter dollar in my change I come from Australia

Tanya Leitch 10 months ago

I have a 2006 D nevada quarter missing layer on both sides

DA.Butler 10 months ago

Found in change a 2015 Bombay Hook quarter With the same circle

on the obverse as on the reverse where the Date and Bombay Hook

is located. Has any one else seen this?

Thank You

D.A. Butler

Carla 10 months ago

I found a 1999 Delaware State Quarter that has "E Pluribus Enum" that is very faint, the rest of the Quarter is cery detailed so I am curious if thus is a known error? It doeant appear to be normal wear or fading.

Comdewah 10 months ago

I see the Mariana quarters don't have much, if any, talk about errors. I've been holding some back since 2009 when I bought six $25 bags from the mint that had cuds, chips and cracks. Had some slabbed also. Is it best to wait to introduce these later as time goes on? One I have I like the best looks as if there is an extra leaf on the reverse and stands out good with the other designs. I feel in what I read from collectors that if your not a 'Pillar' of the coin world then your finds are just basically shunned off.

So, if you have knowledge of any finds of the Mariana quarters. I would like to compare my finds with what you know or have. Thanks, Jarrel

Bob 9 months ago

I have a 1969 d nickel that is in awesome condition. U can still see a couple steps on the montecello. Is it worth having it looked at? I heard they are rare with any steps but im not sure. I heard u say that u were looking thru nickles so i thought id ask ur opinion. Thanks!

Lacey 9 months ago

I have a quarter that says "united states of amrica." No evidence that the 'e' in 'america' is present. It literally reads 'Amrica." How rare is this??

Michelle Morr 9 months ago

Have a 2015 Louisiana quarter with die rotation is it worth anything

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