Money Metals Exchange is proud to offer the Royal Canadian Mint’s Cougar silver coin in pure .9999 silver – 1 troy ounce. This is the first release in what promises to be a popular series, depicting the Cougar leaping toward its prey. The series features a limited mintage of 1 million silver bullion coins, and, if history is a guide, they will sell quickly.
The obverse of these .9999 fine Silver coins features the profile of Queen Elizabeth II, along with the year and face value of $5 (CAD). The reverse, rendered in exquisite detail by Royal Canadian Mint engravers, showcases the majestic predator lunging in for the kill.
These 10-oz landscape-oriented struck Engelhard Silver Bars are stamped on the front with a top-aligned Engelhard hallmark logo, weight, fineness, and unique serial number. The reverse has a repeated, angled Engelhard logo pattern with pebbled background. These silver ingots are approximately 2-5/8″ W x 1-1/2″ H x 1/2″ thick. We have 3 bars available for $2.99/oz over spot (sold elsewhere for several dollars more than that).
Note: We also have two (2) portrait style Engelhard 10-oz bars available for the same price.
Since availability is quite limited, this item is available by phone only at 1-800-800-1865
If that isn’t enough to make them stand out, the beautiful image of the Unicorn along with a shield emblazoned with lion crest of Scotland on the coin’s reverse certainly will. Each is minted with .9999 pure silver, and denominated with £5 (British pounds). The coins ship from the mint in boxes of 200 coins — 20 tubes filled with 10 coins each.
The coin’s obverse carries the iconic portrait of Queen Elizabeth II. The weight and purity of this sovereign coin is backed by the British government.
Buyers are welcome to purchase in any quantity, but should not delay. This particular design promises to be among the most popular in the series and will go quickly.
Britain’s Royal Mint has been minting the coins of the realm for more than a thousand years. Sir Isaac Newton served as Warden of the Mint in 1696. Among other duties, he was responsible for investigating counterfeit coins. After 3 years in that role, he was appointed Master of the Mint, a title he retained until his death in 1727.
For investors looking to capitalize on the unique opportunity presented by Platinum – the rarest of precious metals – Money Metals Exchange is proud to offer beautiful bars made by London’s Baird & Company.
Platinum’s unique properties make it indispensible in many industrial applications. The metal is extraordinarily difficult to find, with the bulk of world supply being produced in politically unstable South Africa and Russia. At the same time, demand is rising – particularly in Asia. These 1/10 Oz bars are a brand new way to get platinum in a size that just about everyone can afford.
Australia’s national mint, known for making extraordinarily well made coins, produced these coins as a limited release. Getting yours when they are available at premiums well below those of other 1/10 oz bullion coins – such as the American Eagle – is a very smart way to buy gold. Don’t delay. These will be gone soon.
January 29, 2018 — Gold and silver markets finished higher once again last week as the U.S. dollar continued its descent.
The greenback rallied briefly mid-week when President Donald Trump rebuffed Treasury Secretary Mnuchin’s remarks favoring a weaker dollar.
However, currency markets pretty quickly discounted the President’s rhetoric, and the Dollar Index finished near 89. Its performance at this year’s start is its worst since 1987.
Silver hasn’t led gold on the way higher so far this year, but last week’s modest outperformance is a positive sign for many bulls. The white metal outperforming on a more sustained basis would serve as confirmation of a new bull trend in prices for both metals.
The gold market has been mired in a four-and-a-half year basing pattern. The rally that began late last year has taken prices up toward a major resistance zone. It’s make or break time!
Low Premium? Check. Small enough to be affordable? Check. Made in the USA? Check. Investors cannot go wrong by choosing these bars to add to their holding.
We carry beautifully made 5 oz bars from top tier refiners. When the time comes, these silver bullion bars will be easy to sell at full value. Money Metals Exchange is very happy to buy this size (and all other silver bullion products) at any time.
Gold has been extraordinarily valuable since the beginning of recorded time, and very possibly before. Gold has been intertwined with the history of nations, leaders, class and power. It has even figured prominently in religious history.
There is plenty of symbolism associated with gold, but the value of the metal goes well beyond the symbolic. Gold offers utility as a store of value. People ranging from impoverished Indian farmers to wealthy central bankers hold the physical metal as a form of savings. Jewelers make beautiful creations with the metal. And it has a range of applications in industry and manufacturing – electronics being one of the more significant.
The Silver Lynx is the second issue in a four-coin series featuring Canadian predators
The Royal Canadian Mint produces beautiful coins with built in security features including radial lines and a micro-engraved maple leaf mint mark
The obverse of these .9999 fine Silver Lynx coins features the profile of Queen Elizabeth II, along with the year and face value of $5 (CAD). The reverse, rendered in exquisite detail by Royal Canadian Mint engravers, showcases the beautiful cat in full stride.
And it is high time to reinvigorate the very symbols of Liberty upon which this nation was founded. These symbols are not to be denigrated and demonized as the highest levels of our political class are now trying to do. Instead they must be renewed, revered, and passed on to new generations who want the Founding Father’s principles restored in modern-day America.
“Don’t Tread on Me” Rattlesnake – (obverse)
In 1754, Benjamin Franklin first popularized the rattlesnake as a symbol of national unity during the French and Indian War. By 1774, it had become the formal symbol of the Freedom Revolution when Paul Revere added it to the masthead of his newspaper, The Massachusetts Spy, and showed the snake fighting a British imperial Dragon. In 1775, Continental Colonel Christopher Gadsden incorporated a coiled rattlesnake with thirteen rattles (symbolizing the colonies) above the motto “Don’t Tread on Me” on an early American flag.
Historians believe Franklin anonymously published the following of several arguments why the rattlesnake should be chosen as the symbol for America (rather than the eagle, which he amusingly opined was “a bird of bad moral character”). “She never begins an attack, nor, when once engaged, ever surrenders: She is therefore an emblem of magnanimity and true courage… she never wounds ’till she has generously given notice, even to her enemy, and cautioned him against the danger of treading on her.”