1 oz SilverTowne Saint-Gauden Silver Rounds (New)
$18.41 As low as $18.21
1 oz Silvertowne Buffalo Stackable Silver Rounds (New)
$18.41 As low as $18.31
1 oz Liberty Bell Stackable Silver Rounds (New)
$18.46 As low as $18.36
1 oz SilverTowne Prospector Silver Bars (New)
$18.51 As low as $18.31
1 oz SilverTowne Retro Prospector Silver Bars (New)
$18.51 As low as $18.31
1 oz SilverTowne Retro Eagle Silver Bars (New)
$18.51 As low as $18.31
1 oz SilverTowne Apollo 11 Silver Rounds (New)
$19.01 As low as $18.51
2019 1 oz Silver Niue Athena Owl Stackable Coins (BU)
$19.51 As low as $19.01
5 oz SilverTowne Buffalo Silver Bars (New)
$92.55 As low as $91.05
5 oz SilverTowne Prospector Silver Bars (New)
$92.55 As low as $91.05
5 oz SilverTowne Poured Silver Bars (New)
$97.55 As low as $96.55
5 oz Silver Bullets (12 Gauge, New)
$116.80 As low as $113.80
10 oz SilverTowne Prospector Silver Bars (New)
$183.10 As low as $182.10
10 oz SilverTowne American Flag Silver Bars (New)
$183.10 As low as $182.10
10 oz SilverTowne Buffalo Silver Bars (New)
$183.10 As low as $182.10
10 oz SilverTowne Poured Silver Bars (New)
$193.10 As low as $191.10
10 oz Silver Bullets (.50 Caliber BMG, New)
$226.09 As low as $223.09
America is home to many of the world’s leading private minting facilities, but there is a big difference in production and design methods in the United States compared to other global private mints. While overseas facilities tend to focus largely on investment-grade and collectible bars in gold, silver, and platinum, private mints in the United States tend to vary between bars and silver rounds.
Rounds are an excellent alternative to sovereign bullion and proof coin programs for a number of reasons, not the least of which is the fact that they are available for much lower premiums over the spot price of precious metals, just like their counterparts in minted ingots and cast bars. SilverTowne is one of America’s oldest private minting facilities, and it is responsible for producing some of the finest designs on silver rounds available in today’s market. Explore the options today online at Silver.com.
SilverTowne Silver Rounds – Unique Designs
Like many mints, SilverTowne strikes some of its silver rounds with either a mint brand, mint-developed logo, or other design features inspired by the real world. In this realm, SilverTowne has one of the most popular designs in its Prospector lineup. The Prospector design is actually the emblem of SilverTowne, so this silver round serves as the official silver round product of the company.
In July 2015, the mint released an all-new 5 oz SilverTowne Prospector Stackable Silver Rounds to add to its existing 1 oz SilverTowne Prospector Stackable Silver Round collection. The products stack easily thanks to the inset striking of the obverse design, which causes a slightly raised lip on the reverse side. This manufacturing allows the rounds to easily stack and interlock with one another, as does the alternating inset-raised lip design of the outer rim. These rounds contain either 5 Troy oz or 1 Troy oz of .999 pure silver and feature the same designs, outlined below:
- On the obverse side of these silver rounds you’ll find the weary old prospector walking alone, pick ax slung over his shoulder, as he leads his faithful donkey along. The SilverTowne mint name is engraved above, with the weight, purity, and metal content below. The reverse face features the same design field, with no engraving of the weight, purity, or metal content.
- Each side of the round has alternating frosted and mirrored finishes. ON both sides, the background field bears a frosted finish, while the prospector design and mint name have a mirrored finish. Additionally, the interlocking bars along the outer rim alternating between raised, frosted areas and inset, mirrored areas.
The Statue of Liberty is one of the most iconic images of the United States. The statue was a gift to the United States in the 1880s from France. It was designed by a French artist and made out of copper. The statue was actually assembled in France, but had to be taken apart to be shipped to the United States. Once it arrived in New York Harbor, the Statue of Liberty was reassembled.
The Statue of Liberty has served as a symbol of American freedom and a beacon of hope for millions around the world since the 1880s. Today, she is also the inspiration for another unique design series offered by SilverTowne on a 1 oz SilverTowne Lady Liberty Silver Round. Each round contains 1 Troy oz of .999 pure silver and features the following design facets:
- On the obverse of each 1 oz SilverTowne Lady Liberty Silver Round, you will see a front-facing portrait of Lady Liberty. The image is taken directly from the Statue of Liberty, so the image will be very familiar. She is shown as a depiction of the Roman goddess of freedom, Libertas. Dressed in a robe, she holds a torch in one hand above her head, while the other clutches a tablet that symbolizes the laws of the land. The tablet bears the inscription of July 4, 1776, the date of America’s independence.
- The reverse of these rounds highlights the image of Lady Liberty’s torch. The torch is a symbol of a guiding light that she holds for all to use to see. Another take on the torch is that it is a shining light of freedom to people who experience oppression in their native lands.
Finally, there is a silver round from SilverTowne inspired by the Liberty Bell. The Liberty Bell, a symbol of America, was actually commissioned by the British in 1752. In a biblical references to the Book of Leviticus, the bell was commissioned to feature lettering that read “Proclaim LIBERTY throughout all the land unto all the inhabitants thereof.” When the bell first arrived in Philadelphia and was run for the very first time, it suffered a crack.
Twice, the Liberty Bell was recast in Philadelphia by local workmen John Pass and John Stow, whose last names still appear on the bell today. The Liberty Bell was originally used to summon lawmakers to legislative sessions in the city and alert citizens to meetings and proclamations. The beautiful 1 oz Liberty Bell Stackable Silver Round is available with .999 pure silver and features a similar stackable design feature as the Prospector rounds. Design features include:
- On the obverse of the 1 oz Liberty Bell Stackable Silver Round is the image of the Liberty Bell itself, which is rumored to have been rung when the Second Continental Congress announced a vote for American independence on July 4, 1776. In reality, the bell was likely rung to celebrate the call for independence on July 8, 1776 along with many other bells throughout the colonies to announce the American movement for independence.
In addition to these uniquely designed SilverTowne rounds, the mint is also responsible for the production of an array of silver rounds featuring designs first used on American circulation currency. These designs have proven immensely popular over the course of more than one-and-a-half centuries of US Mint production, dating back to the mid-1800s, but today are incredibly hard to find on coins.
SilverTowne Silver Rounds – Historic US Coinage
Dating all the way back to the 1830s, some of America’s original coin designs which are still available in limited numbers are treasured by collectors, but also very difficult to actually find anywhere today. While some of the nation’s greatest coin designs, such as Augustus Saint-Gaudens’ Liberty design and Walking Liberty from Adolph A. Weinman serve as anchors for American bullion coinage, not all of these designs are currently in use on US Mint products.
Among the many SilverTowne Silver Rounds with historic US coinage designs, you’ll find the following designs:
- Buffalo Silver Round: Depicting the famous design from James Earle Fraser’s 1913 Buffalo Nickel, this silver round’s obverse features a depiction of Black Diamond. The massive beast is depicted grazing on a small patch of grass. Engravings differ slightly from the Buffalo Nickel, and include only the weight, purity, and metal content of the round. On the reverse face of each silver round is the image of a Native American chieftain. Again, alterations have been made from the original engravings, with only the word “Liberty” appearing on this face and not a year of issue. These rounds are available in 1 oz and 5 oz.
- Incuse Indian Silver Round: The Incuse Indian design first appeared in 1908 on US gold coins with denominations of $2.50 and $5.00. The design was the first every from the United States Mint to feature a sunken, or incuse, striking of images on the coin’s obverse and reverse faces. On the obverse face of the original coins was the left-profile portrait of a Native American chieftain, complete with inscriptions that included 13 stars, the word “Liberty,” and the year of issue for specific coins. The reverse featured the American bald eagle atop a quiver filled with arrows and surrounded by an olive branch. Engravings on this side read “United States of America,” “E Pluribus Unum,” and “In God We Trust.” Many of these design features are included on the 1 oz. Incuse Indian Silver Round. On the obverse you’ll find the Incuse Indian design, complete with the 13 stars and the word “Liberty.” The reverse of each silver round bears only the American bald eagle image and the round’s weight, purity, and metal content.
- Lady Liberty Round: Augustus Saint-Gaudens’ image of Lady Liberty is widely considered to be the greatest ever used on an American coin. Designed in 1907 by the Irish-American artist, it became the face of the nation’s $20 Gold Double Eagle coin from 1907 to 1933. The front of the round attempts to replicate Saint-Gauden’s classically inspired rendition of Lady Liberty. She is shown in a billowing toga as she stands atop a mountain summit. With a torch in one of her hands and an olive branch in the other, she represents the enlightenment and the peace that the United States constantly tried to achieve. Illuminating the space behind her are rays of sunlight, while a series of 46 stars frames this poignant image. Omitted from Saint-Gauden’s original design are the Capitol Building and the word, “Liberty.” On the reverse of the round is a stylized version of Saint-Gauden’s “Eagle in Flight.” However, instead of featuring an eagle flying across a sunlit sky, the eagle appears to be perched on top of an olive branch with its wings spread over it in protection. Inscribed in an arched formation above the eagle are the coin’s weight and the purity. The composition of this image is slightly similar to one of Saint-Gauden’s initial designs for the double eagle that also featured the national bird standing on top of an olive branch.
SilverTowne Silver Bars
As a private minting facility, one of SilverTowne’s primary endeavors includes the production of silver bars for investors and collectors alike. SilverTowne offers two different types of silver bars. Like many other private mints, you’ll find minted ingots with beautiful designs that include weights of 1 oz, 5 oz, and 10 oz. Additionally, you’ll find bars available in poured-silver, cast bar finishes that range from 5 oz and 10 oz offerings up to 50 oz offers.
SilverTowne Minted Ingots
When it comes to the production of minted ingots, SilverTowne offers a variety of finishes. All of these bars include .999 pure silver content, and there are two primary designs available from the mint on a regular basis. These include the SilverTowne Eagle design and the SilverTowne Prospector. Now, each of these designs has a retro offering that reflects past designs from the mint as well as new designs. All are minted ingots with refined edges and raised sides. The designs are described in detail below:
- SilverTowne Prospector: As mentioned earlier, the Prospector is the official logo of SilverTowne and depicts a lone prospector off in search of fortune. He walks carrying a pick-ax over his shoulder and holds the lead to a pack mule in his right hand as he heads off to the next mine in hopes of becoming rich. This design is available in the newer format, which is arranged vertically with the Prospector at the top and identifying markers at the bottom, in 1 oz, 5 oz, and 10 oz weights.
- SilverTowne Retro Prospector: The design features of the Prospector Retro bars include the same primary designs as the new bars. You’ll still find the same Prospector design, but instead of arranging the design field from top to bottom on the bar, it is arranged horizontally and the Prospector dominates the entire obverse of the bar, with all identifying markers on the bars’ reverse face instead. This bar is only available in a 1 oz weight.
- SilverTowne Eagle Bars: The American bald eagle is another common design element from SilverTowne, and like the Prospector it has been in use for decades at the mint. These silver bars in the new eagle design set are arranged vertically from top to bottom on the bar, with the bald eagle depicted coming to rest on a branch with its wings outstretched in the air and the purity, metal content, and weight on the obverse. This bar, again like the Prospector’s new design, is available in 1 oz, 5 oz, and 10 oz weights.
- SilverTowne Retro Eagle: Prior to the release of the new American bald eagle design, SilverTowne used the image of the American bald eagle sitting atop the heraldic shield of the United States. The bird is featured standing with its wings prepped for takeoff and gripping a banner in its beak that reads “SilverTowne” and “1 Ounce .999 Fine Silver.”
- SilverTowne Buffalo Silver Bar: Depicting the famous images from James Earle Fraser’s Buffalo Nickel, this bar includes the obverse of that historic coin on its obverse face with the inset of the Native American Chieftain at the top of the bar, followed by the purity, metal content, and weight. The reverse has the coin’s reverse, which was in circulation from 1913 to 1938, with the image of Black Diamond. The bison was a resident of the Central Park Zoo in New York City in the early 20th century and served as the inspiration for his design. This bar is available only in a 5 oz weight.
- SilverTowne American Flag Bar: The 13 stripes and 50 stars of the American flag, known as Old Glory, is captured brilliantly on the obverse of this silver bar. On the reverse is the simple engraving of the purity, metal content, and weight of the bar, which is available only as a 10 oz silver bar.
- SilverTowne Poured Bars: These bars are the simplest and most affordable products from the mint. On one side you’ll find the stamped engraving of the SilverTowne logo, which includes the Prospector’s pick-ax, and the weight, purity, and metal content of the bar. The opposite side of each bar is left blank and has a flat surface, compared to the slightly rounded surface on the design side. These are available online at Silver.com in 5 oz, 10 oz, and 50 oz.
SilverTowne was founded in 1949 in Winchester, Indiana. It is responsible for producing some of the most popular silver rounds in the precious metals marketplace. The most in-demand design from SilverTowne is the Prospector Silver Round. This product features the company’s official Prospector logo, that of an individual prospector leading his trusty pack mule along in search of gold and silver. Like other silver rounds, these products have no face value, but each one contains 1 oz of .999 pure silver.
Purchasing SilverTowne Products Online at Silver.com
At Silver.com we make it easy for you to purchase the products you want from our catalog. Silver.com proudly accepts Visa and MasterCard credit and debit cards, with no minimum purchase price and a maximum of $5,000. PayPal fund transfers are our latest offering. In addition to a $0 minimum and a $60,000 maximum, PayPal transactions process instantly and enter the shipping queue immediately. Paper check payments have a similar $0 minimum and a $40,000 maximum, and while they take four to six business days to process, you’ll enjoy a 4% savings on your purchase price compared to credit/debit payments and PayPal transfers.
We also accept bank wire transfers. The minimum is higher at $2,000, but the $100,000 maximum makes it easier for you to invest in as much silver as you wish. Bank wire payments process instantly and enter our shipping queues immediately.
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