2013 US Coins

The United States Mint issues many new coins annually and 2013 will be no exception. In fact, the US Mint is scheduled to literally release dozens of new products during the year. Those new products include items ranging from bags and rolls to annual sets to commemorative coins and many other items.

Offered below are links to some of the more popular coins to be released by the US Mint in 2013.

2013 America the Beautiful Silver Uncirculated Coins



2013 Gold, Silver and Platinum Coins

2013 Eagle Platinum Proof Coin


2013 5-Star Generals Commemorative Coins


2013 Girl Scouts of the USA Centennial Silver Dollar



2013 America the Beautiful Quarters


2013 Presidential $1 Coins


2013 First Spouse Gold Coins


About 2013 United States Mint Coins

The new products of 2013 will include strikes of the America the Beautiful Quarters® Program and the America the Beautiful Five Ounce Silver Uncirculated Coins. Both of those programs will feature their fourth year of releases in 2013 with the new strikes honoring White Mountain National Forest of New Hampshire, Perry's Victory and International Peace Memorial of Ohio, Great Basin National Park of Nevada, Fort McHenry National Monument and Historic Shrine of Maryland and Mount Rushmore National Memorial of South Dakota.

The newest annual versions of the Mint's American Eagle Programs will also be issued. This includes Eagles struck in gold, silver and platinum. Commemorative programs to appear in 2013 include the 5-Star Generals Commemorative Coin Program and the Girl Scouts of the USA Centennial Silver Dollar.

The United States Mint was founded in 1792. Throughout its 221 year history, the US Mint has been responsible for striking the circulating coinage of the United States. These coins are typically used for everyday commerce as a means of fulfilling the monetary obligations created through retail transactions.

In addition to the circulating coinage, the US Mint also strikes coins for numismatic purposes. These coins, while still of legal tender and useable for commerce, are generally sought out by coin enthusiasts and kept as part of collections.

Today, the US Mint operates four different facilities throughout the United States. This includes facilities located in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; Denver, Colorado; San Francisco, California; and West Point, New York. Of the four, the Philadelphia and Denver faculties are currently responsible for the circulating coinage of the United States. Those two locations also produce many numismatic products as do the other two remaining locations - San Francisco and West Point.

Coins struck at each location bear a mintmark indicating their facility of production. For instance, a 'P' indicates the coin was struck in Philadelphia whereas a 'D' indicates it was produced in Denver.

Circulating coins of the United States are struck from varying compositions of base metals. The US Mint also produces coins from precious metals such as gold, silver and platinum. These coins all bear a legal tender status, but their melt and numismatic values are generally much higher.

The melt value of a coin is roughly equivalent to what its content of precious metal would trade for on the open market. Thus, the melt value of an American Silver Eagle (which contains one ounce of .999 fine silver) would be approximately equal to what one ounce of silver is currently trading for.

Many coins also have a numismatic value associated with it. This is the value the coin is worth to collectors. A coin's numismatic value is generally higher based on condition and rarity.

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