Statehood Quarters Pricing
In 1999, the United States Mint embarked on the ambitious 50 State Quarters initiative. These coins, also colloquially known as Statehood quarters, honor each of the 50 states in the order they were admitted to the Union, beginning with Delaware and ending with Hawaii at the rate of five designs per year. In 2009, the program was extended to include six more issues honoring Washington, D.C. Puerto Rico, Guam, American Samoa, the U.S. Virgin Islands, and Northern Marianna Islands.
The series was one of the most popular coin programs the United States Mint ever launched, with mint officials at one time in the early 2000s declaring that 100 million people ? a third of the U.S. population at that time ? were collecting 50 State Quarters. Hundreds of millions of each Statehood quarter design were struck at the Philadelphia and Denver Mints, and the coins reached virtually all who wanted them. The series was heavily marketed by the US Mint as well as private companies, many of which sold colorized versions of the coins.
Many new collectors and non-numismatists believe 50 State Quarters are rare and valuable, but the reality is few are worth more than face value in circulated condition unless they exhibit errors or varieties. The 2004-D Wisconsin Extra Low Leaf variety and 2005 Minnesota Extra Tree doubled die varieties not only received good press but are also worth premiums in circulated and uncirculated grades.
Bluesheet (wholesale sight-unseen) Values for Statehood Quarters(Click a title to expand prices)
Greensheet (wholesale currency) Values for Statehood Quarters(Click a title to expand prices)
2004-D Wisconsin 25c Extra Leaf Low
2004-D Wisconsin 25c Extra Leaf High
The prices listed in our database are intended to be used as an indication only. CDN Publishing, LLC does not buy or sell collectible coins or currency and users are strongly encouraged to seek multiple sources of pricing before making a final determination of value. CDN Publishing is not responsible for typographical or database-related errors. Your use of this site indicates full acceptance of these terms.