Silver Rounds – Buy Silver Rounds Now

What are Silver Rounds?

Unlike government silver coins produced by national mints like the US Mint's American Silver Eagle Coin, these silver rounds are produced by private silver mints at a much lower premiums or overall prices over spot.  Buying silver rounds is a unique choice to make. Silver rounds tend to check the boxes for both investors and collectors, delivering high volume production of .999 pure silver while also providing options that include low mintage figures and one-of-a-kind designs available only for a limited time.

Highly collectible Precious Metals, these Silver rounds vary in design and size, but offer tremendous Silver quality. Do not be fooled by the similarities of the round versus the coin. Silver rounds still remain valuable to collectors because of the lower premium and they have compelling designs.

 

Why Buy Silver Rounds?

They are easily bought and sold, stored, stacked and counted. The investment in Silver Rounds provides an investor with a unique collection and is ideal for not only those interested in purchasing, but to those who are collectors alike.

 

Silver Rounds Coin Design

There are many unique and popular designs, including the following:

Buffalo Nickel: Issued by the United States Mint from 1913 to 1938, the Buffalo Nickel was designed by James Earle Fraser and featured the image of a Native American male on the obverse in right-profile relief and an American bison on the reverse face.

Morgan Silver Dollar: The Morgan Dollar was created by George T. Morgan, a British artist and engraver hired on at the United States Mint in the 1870s. The Morgan Silver Dollar was available from 1878 to 1904, and again in 1921, and marked the return of US silver dollar coinage after a five-year hiatus following the end of free silver coining at the United States Mint.

Walking Liberty Half Dollar: Designed by Adolph A. Weinman in 1916, the Walking Liberty design depicts America’s drive forward toward a brighter future. Liberty is depicted walking toward the sun on the horizon with the American flag on her shoulders. The reverse includes the image of a bald eagle on a rock ledge where an alpine sapling is sprouting.

Incuse Indian Gold Eagle: The Gold Eagle coinage was among the first gold coins issued by the United States Mint. From 1908 through 1924, the Incuse Indian was issued by the US Mint on the Quarter Eagle and Half Eagle coinage. The design came from Bela Lyon Pratt with a left-profile portrait of a Native American in full headdress with the American bald eagle clutching a Roman fasces on the reverse. The Incuse Indian was unique for its inset design which set the design into the coin’s surface leaving few design points above the coin’s surface.

1 Troy oz and fractional silver rounds with historic US coin designs come from a variety of private mints. Among the most common issuers of these designs are Sunshine Minting, SilverTowne, Golden State Mint, and Great American Mint.

 

What is the difference between silver rounds and silver coins?

Silver rounds are privately minted whereas a coin is produced by a government-backed mint. Coins carry legal tender value and sometimes have the purity standards labeled on the coin. A Silver round finds its value in several areas including mintage, content and finish.

 

Weights Available

Weights can vary but are usually available in 1 oz to 5 oz