Certified Gold Coins


Gold Double EaglesCertified Gold Coins offer opportunities for both collectors and investors. These rare, early gold coins provide both scarcity and value. Many issues have low mintages. All coins have a floor value based on gold content.

Search a wide selection of gold coins for sale including Double Eagles, Saint Gaudens, Liberty Head Gold, Indian Head Gold, and more. All coins are certified by PCGS or NGC.

Gold Double Eagles - These are the largest denomination of regular issue United States coins. The $20 Double Eagle denomination was authorized by the Act of March 3, 1849. Coins included the Liberty Head Double Eagle design struck from 1849 to 1907 and the Saint Gaudens Double Eagle struck from 1907 to 1933. The coins have a composition of 90% gold and 10% copper with a net gold weight of 0.96750 ounces.

Gold EagleGold Eagles - The Gold Eagle was initially the largest denomination struck for commerce. They were struck from 1795 to 1933 authorized under the Act of April 2, 1792. Coins of the denomination included the Capped Bust Gold Eagle, Liberty Head Gold Eagle, and Indian Head Gold Eagle. The composition was initially 91.67% gold and 8.33% copper. This was changed to 90% gold and 10% copper starting in 1838.

Gold Half Eagles - The Gold Half Eagle carries the distinction of being the first gold coin struck by the United States Mint. The coins carry a denomination of $5. They were authorized by the Act of April 2, 1792. Similar to the situation for the Gold Eagle, the composition was altered from the original 91.67% gold to 90% gold. Coins include the Capped Bust, Liberty Head, and Indian Head. The Indian Head Gold Half Eagle is a collector favorite.

Gold Quarter EaglesGold Quarter Eagles - The Gold Quarter Eagle carries a denomination of $2.50 and was also one of the original coins authorized under the Act of April 2, 1792. The coins also experienced a composition change. Designs included Capped Bust, Liberty Head, and Indian Head Gold Quarter Eagles. The final design featured design elements which were recessed below the surface of the coin.