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The Smart Stacker’s Guide To Investing In European Gold Bull… .com/watch?v=1uy2liMCI1Y

The Smart Stacker’s Guide To Silver Bars ► In this video clip, I provide a short summary of the background of European gold bullion coins. From 1870-1914 the globe got on the classic gold criterion. Throughout this time around a big amount of gold coins were produced throughout Europe. I’ll be covering several of the advantages and disadvantages of this course of coin, along with supplying 3 instances of my individual favored European gold coins. Do you have any kind of European gold coins in your pile? Many thanks for viewing, do not neglect to such as, comment, as well as subscribe! Songs Courtesy of

16 Replies to “The Smart Stacker’s Guide To Investing In European Gold Bull…”

  1. Got 3 helvetia 20 franc coins from my dad’s collection. Thought they were tokens for a couple of months until compared them side by side with my gold eagles. Now I know. I want to start getting European gold coins as I stack. I am disappointed that my local lcs pasy 10% under spot for the helmet, ouch. Won’t sell them to him.

    1. I guess the situation has evolved since I made this video… glad I got some a while ago!

  2. The 20 FF, the 20 SF, the 20 Lira, 20 Belgian franc and I think the 20 Greek Dracma were all on the Latin Metallurgical gold exchange standard. That’s why they all weigh the same. On another note……
    “Bullion coins” is a redundant term.
    Not counting numismatics, bullion is valued purely on 1) metal type 2) weight 3) purity
    If one states they have a gold or silver coin……we already know from the material of the coin (gold or silver) that at least weight and purity is part of the coin’s value. We don’t need to add the term “bullion” to gold coins because the important characteristics of gold or silver already encompasses bullion (weight/purity). So, “bullion” coin is redundant and the term bullion is not needed when describing a gold/silver coin.
    More information speaking to “bullion” coin being an incorrect illogical description. A cursory search on line for the definition of bullion found it to be “uncoined” metal…. ie metal such as bars or ingots before coining. So… you can’t have an uncoined coin. Its not logical.
    Bullion is one thing.
    Gold/silver coins are different. The fiat stamp on the coin is the defining factor. In practicality an ancient coin is bullion because the fiat minted value is no longer valued. However, in techniqual terms it doesnt matter. It had a fiat declared value and had value beyond bullion based upon government decree, therefore, it is a coin.

  3. Love stacking this type of gold. The German 20 Mark gold coins are my favorite. Just have to stick with Kaiser Wilhelm I and Wilhelm II on the obverse. Kaiser Friedrich III and the other German monarchs sadly carry too high of a numismatic premium.

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