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How To Buy Gold Bullion Coins



The U.S. Mint produces American Eagle Gold Bullion Coins in four weights: one ounce, half ounce, quarter ounce, and tenth ounce. The coins are 22-karat gold, plus small amounts of alloy. This creates harder coins that resist scratching and marring, which can diminish resale value. Bullion coins are coins whose weight, content and purity are guaranteed by the United States government. They can also be included in an IRA.




how to buy gold bullion coins


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The U.S. Mint does not sell bullion coins directly to the public. Learn more about gold bullion coins or locate a bullion coin dealer. Prices are based on the market price of gold, which fluctuates daily.


Coins typically have lower gold content than gold bars. A one-ounce American Eagle coin, for instance, is only 91.67% gold. In fact, the coin weighs 1.1 ounces, approximately one ounce of which is pure gold; the rest of the weight is silver and copper.


Rather than investing in a single company tied to gold, you invest in a basket of gold-related securities through gold mutual funds or ETFs. Gold funds may track the price of gold, include the stocks of multiple gold mines and refineries or provide exposure to gold futures and options.


For investors willing to take on more risk, futures and options may be attractive. (If neither of those words means anything to you already, you should probably avoid these gold investments for now as they are highly speculative.)


With gold futures, you commit to buy or sell gold in the future at a specified price. Under a gold options contract, you have an agreement with the option to buy or sell gold if it reaches a certain price by a predetermined date.


As mentioned above, gold bullion coins are preferred by many investors because they have the backing of central banks and federal governments. Additionally, these coins are issued by national sovereign mints and other state-owned facilities. The following are some of the most prolific issuers of gold coins:


The primary benefits to gold bullion bars for gold buyers are diversity and affordability. Gold bullion bars have lower premiums over the spot price of gold when compared to gold bullion coins, and the variety of options is far more diverse. Gold bullion bars are available not only in the aforementioned weights, but also styles including cast, hand-poured, and minted ingots. Gold bullion bars are struck continuously to meet the demand for gold, with the following refineries and mints representing some of the greatest refiners of gold bars:


If you run into any issues or have any questions as you buy gold from JM Bullion, we encourage you to reach out to our customer service associates. Our team is waiting to assist you on the phone at 800-276-6508, online using our live chat service, and via our email address.


Gold futures are a good way to speculate on the price of gold rising (or falling), and you could even take physical delivery of gold, if you wanted, though physical delivery is not what motivates speculators.


The biggest advantage of using futures to invest in gold is the immense amount of leverage that you can use. In other words, you can own a lot of gold futures for a relatively small sum of money. If gold futures move in the direction you think, you can make a lot of money very quickly.


Risks: ETFs give you exposure to the price of gold, so if it rises or falls, the fund should perform similarly, again minus the cost of the fund itself. Like stocks, gold can be volatile sometimes, but these ETFs allow you to avoid the biggest risks of owning the physical commodity: protecting your gold and obtaining full value for your holdings.


Gold bullion coins come in several different sizes and designs, which provides a diverse selection. Investors of all types can find value in purchasing Gold coins from reputable dealers. Gold coins often serve as collectible investments due to their design, scarcity and often high demand. New coins are minted with different variations each passing year and may never be produced again. APMEX only sells coins minted by the most trusted mints in the world.


Gold coins are struck with various purity levels, from the .9167 fineness of the American Gold Eagle to some Canadian coins containing .99999 fine Gold designations. It is common for Gold bullion coins to have a face value issued by the sovereign country such as the 1 oz Gold Britannia with a denomination of 100 Pounds, backed by the Pound Sterling.


Gold coins are commonly issued in 1 troy ounce, but many also have 1/20 troy ounce to 1/2 troy ounce fractional sizes available. The coin price will vary from coin to coin and fluctuates with the Live Spot Price of Gold. Here are some of our most popular Gold coins for sale with APMEX:


American Gold Eagle: One of the most widely known Gold bullion coins globally, the American Gold Eagle has remained a staple since its introduction in 1986. APMEX carries the Gold Eagle in 1 oz, 1/2 oz, 1/4 oz and 1/10 oz sizes, along with convenient Gold Eagle sets for easy collection.


The Perth Mint issues Gold bullion coins from this series in 1 oz, 1/2 oz, 1/4 oz, 1/10 oz, 1/20 oz and 1/2 gram sizes with face values in Australian dollars. In addition to these typical sizes, the Kangaroo Gold coins have also been released in larger sizes, including 2 oz, 10 oz and 1 kilo coins along with coin sets.


British Gold Britannia: Introduced by The Royal Mint in 1987, the Britannia coins have played a significant role in the coin market. Gold Britannias are issued in 1 oz, 1/2 oz, 1/4 oz, 1/10 oz, 1/20 oz and 1/40 oz sizes with face values in British pounds () of 100, 50, 25 and 10, respectively.


For most of their history, the Gold Britannias were .9167 fine Gold until 2013. In 2013, the fineness of these bullion coins increased to a .9999 fine Gold and continued to be a legal tender in Great Britain. If you love the design and prestige of the Gold Britannias, another popular item to consider is the Silver Britannia bullion coin.


Canadian Gold Maple Leaf: In 1979, the Royal Canadian Mint began the production of Gold bullion with $50 Gold Maple Leaf 1 oz coins. Since these coins were introduced, they have been in high demand. These Canadian classics come in various sizes, including 1 oz, 1/2 oz, 1/4 oz, 1/10 oz, 1/20 oz and 1 gram.


Each coin is a legal Canadian Gold tender guaranteed by the Government of Canada for its weight and purity. At up to .99999 fineness, Gold Maple Leaf coins are sought after for their premium Gold content and beautiful design.


These magnificent coins are issued in fractional sizes of 1/20 oz, 1/10 oz, 1/4 oz and 1/2 oz, along with the more familiar 1 oz coins. The Gold Libertad coin is unique because it is the only coin issued globally with no face value stamped on the coin yet is accepted as currency.


South African Gold Krugerrand: The Gold Krugerrand is prized worldwide with a highly sought-after design inspired by history. This popular bullion coin comes in 1 oz, 1/2 oz, 1/4 oz and 1/10 oz sizes in addition to Krugerrand sets for anyone investing in Gold.


Gold bars come in various sizes, from 1/2 gram Gold bar to 1 kilo, and every size in between. The most commonly traded is a 1 oz Gold bar or less, often purchased by avid investors. No matter which form of bar you choose, you can rest assured knowing you will own the most authentic form of currency in the history of the world. Gold bars generally match sovereign coins in content and purity but cost less than the Gold spot price because they are minted privately.The major benefits of Gold bullion bars for Gold buyers are diversity and affordability. Gold bullion bars have lower premiums over the Gold spot price when compared to Gold bullion coins with more variety. Gold bullion bars are available in weights and different styles such as hand-poured, cast and minted ingots. Each bar is stamped with its exact Gold weight, fineness and a serial number for added security. Add Silver bars and track the price of Silver Bullion bars by following the live Silver price.


Though not as collectible as some Gold coins for sale, Gold rounds are minted to an equally high standard with beautifully detailed designs, clean striking and a mirrored finish. Gold rounds come in many different sizes, from 1 gram to 12 oz, including every size in between. The most commonly traded Gold bullion rounds are 1 oz or less. Buy Gold rounds online with APMEX. You can also find Silver bullion rounds at APMEX, which often match sovereign coins in their purity and metal content, and will have lower premiums over the Silver spot price than sovereign coins.Shop gold rounds and bars today and find the perfect pieces to add to your collection.


If you experience any issues while placing an order on Gold bullion coins, we are eager to assist you. Our team of highly trained customer service associates can answer any questions on placing orders by email or telephone at (800) 375-9006 or service@APMEX.com. If you are interested in selling your Gold to APMEX, you can call our Purchasing Team at (800) 514-6318. Visit our Sell to Us page to learn more.


The price of gold bars is $1,743 per ounce as of Aug. 28, 2022."}},"@type": "Question","name": "How Do You Buy Gold Bars With Cash?","acceptedAnswer": "@type": "Answer","text": "Most reputable coin stores and gold dealers will accept payment in cash. However, they are legally required to report any cash transaction of over $10,000. This includes collecting information about the customer, such as name, address, phone number, and social security number.","@type": "Question","name": "Is Gold a Better Investment Than Silver?","acceptedAnswer": "@type": "Answer","text": "As precious metals, gold and silver have many common qualities and their prices often move together. However, they do have differences. Silver tends to be more volatile than gold, and its industrial applications mean that the price is more closely linked to commercial activity. Gold tends to be more stable, and has a better track record as an anti-inflation hedge."]}]}] Investing Stocks Bonds Fixed Income Mutual Funds ETFs Options 401(k) Roth IRA Fundamental Analysis Technical Analysis Markets View All Simulator Login / Portfolio Trade Research My Games Leaderboard Economy Government Policy Monetary Policy Fiscal Policy View All Personal Finance Financial Literacy Retirement Budgeting Saving Taxes Home Ownership View All News Markets Companies Earnings Economy Crypto Personal Finance Government View All Reviews Best Online Brokers Best Life Insurance Companies Best CD Rates Best Savings Accounts Best Personal Loans Best Credit Repair Companies Best Mortgage Rates Best Auto Loan Rates Best Credit Cards View All Academy Investing for Beginners Trading for Beginners Become a Day Trader Technical Analysis All Investing Courses All Trading Courses View All TradeSearchSearchPlease fill out this field.SearchSearchPlease fill out this field.InvestingInvesting Stocks Bonds Fixed Income Mutual Funds ETFs Options 401(k) Roth IRA Fundamental Analysis Technical Analysis Markets View All SimulatorSimulator Login / Portfolio Trade Research My Games Leaderboard EconomyEconomy Government Policy Monetary Policy Fiscal Policy View All Personal FinancePersonal Finance Financial Literacy Retirement Budgeting Saving Taxes Home Ownership View All NewsNews Markets Companies Earnings Economy Crypto Personal Finance Government View All ReviewsReviews Best Online Brokers Best Life Insurance Companies Best CD Rates Best Savings Accounts Best Personal Loans Best Credit Repair Companies Best Mortgage Rates Best Auto Loan Rates Best Credit Cards View All AcademyAcademy Investing for Beginners Trading for Beginners Become a Day Trader Technical Analysis All Investing Courses All Trading Courses View All Financial Terms Newsletter About Us Follow Us Facebook Instagram LinkedIn TikTok Twitter YouTube Table of ContentsExpandTable of ContentsThe Gold-Buying ProcessOnline vs. in PersonFactors to ConsiderBars vs. CoinsCompare SellersWhat to Look forIs Gold a Good Investment?Buying Gold Bars FAQsThe Bottom LineCommoditiesGoldHow to Buy Gold BarsByLisa GoetzFull BioLisa Goetz is a finance content writer for Investopedia. She typically covers insurance, real estate, budgets and credit, and banking and taxes.Learn about our editorial policiesUpdated February 26, 2022Reviewed byThomas Brock Reviewed byThomas BrockFull BioThomas J. Brock is a CFA and CPA with more than 20 years of experience in various areas including investing, insurance portfolio management, finance and accounting, personal investment and financial planning advice, and development of educational materials about life insurance and annuities.Learn about our Financial Review BoardFact checked by 041b061a72


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