Your $2 bill could be worth $4500, that is if you saved them. Most likely, you don’t use $2 bills to buy something from a store. So, are they only worth $2 or could be they be worth a lot more?
The $2 bill was first introduced in the United States in 1862.
So you would think those are worth a lot of money. They are, but they aren’t the one that is worth the most. An 1862 bill can start at $500 for a circulated note and more than $2800 if it is uncirculated.
So, what is the most expensive $2 bill? If you are lucky enough to have a 1890 Treasury Note version then those are worth some money. There are two version of this bill one that has a brown seal and one that has a red one. A circulated version of these bills are worth between $550 and $2,500, but if it is uncirculated it could be worth $4500.
Some other expensive $2 bills are from 1869, which could be worth $3800. Also, an 1896 bill could be worth $2100.
Finally, most likely if you have a $2 bill is still will only be worth $2, but check your collection because you never know it could be worth $4500.
Now let’s talk about the 1943 Copper Wheat Penny
This is a very rare find. According to Gainesvillecoins.com “During this time, the United States Mint was striking pennies from zinc-coated steel planchets. This was to help save copper for World War II ammunition shells. However, a small number of bronze planchets left over from the 1942 production remained in the mint presses. As a result, they were accidentally struck with 1943-dated dies.”
My girlfriend had a collection of wheat pennies she got from her mom. When you come across a 1943 penny, you’ll know. The color is just different. Now here’s the deal. I went through over a hundred pennies in her collection and found one from 1943. So I got a magnet and called her over. That’s when I said “If this coin sticks to the magnet it’s worth about 10 cents. If it doesn’t stick, it’s worth over a million.” The coin stuck to the magnet, which meant it was steel and that’s why I’m here at work today.