If you are looking for fresh options to buy silver in 2020, the new Australian Bull and Bear Coin is a great option. Designed by famed artist Ing Ing Jong for the Perth Mint of Australia, this beautiful series has a limited mintage figure and .9999 fine silver content. Right now, 2020 1 oz Silver Australian Bull and Bear Coins are available to purchase online at Silver.com.
- Ships to you inside of protective capsules or sealed plastic rolls of 20 coins!
- Limited-release of the Australian Bull and Bear design!
- Mintage limited to 25,000 coins only!
- Consists of One Troy ounce of .9999 fine silver in BU condition.
- Bears a face value of $1 (AUD) backed by the federal government of Australia.
- The obverse includes an effigy of Queen Elizabeth II
- On the reverse are a bear and bull circling each other.
- Unique security feature on the reverse of the coins.
Each 2020 1 oz Silver Australian Bull and Bear Coin in this product listing comes to you in Brilliant Uncirculated condition from the Perth Mint. The coins are available with individual protective plastic capsules or sealed plastic rolls of 20 coins.
The 2020 Silver Australian Bull and Bear coins feature a unique security element on the reverse. You will find a “P” mint mark on this side of the coin easily visible to the naked eye. What you won’t see easily is the distinctive security feature in the form of a single letter included in the design field to ensure the authentication of your product.
In the obverse design, the 2020 1 oz Silver Australian Bull and Bear Coin comes with the image of Queen Elizabeth II. Her Majesty features on all Australian coinage and currency. This particular portrait was created by Jody Clark as the sixth-generation effigy for Australian currency. It depicts the Queen in right-profile relief wearing the George IV State Diadem Crown, a crown jewel worn only during the State Opening of Parliament.
On the reverse field of 2020 1 oz Silver Australian Bull and Bear Coins, you will find the image of a powerful bear and bull circling one another. The two creatures have become associated with the ups and downs of financial markets. The term referring to the bear, or down, market originated first in the early 18th century. It was first commonly used when referring to one of the first huge market crashes in the world, the South Sea Bubble of 1720.
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