1967 Dime Value Guide

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The 1967 dime is a part of the United States coinage system and is officially known as the Roosevelt Dime.

It was minted as part of the clad coin series, which began in 1965, replacing the silver content with copper-nickel clad.

The obverse of the 1967 dime features a portrait of President Franklin D. Roosevelt, and the reverse displays an image of a torch, an olive branch, and an oak branch.

The coin has a diameter of 17.91 mm and weighs 2.268 grams.

The mint marks for the 1967 dime can be found on the reverse, near the bottom, beneath the oak branch.

The three mints that produced the 1967 dime were Philadelphia (no mint mark), Denver (D mint mark), and San Francisco (S mint mark).

The Philadelphia Mint produced the majority of 1967 dimes, making it the most common variety.

The 1967 dime is generally considered a common date, and its value is primarily based on its condition and mintmark.

In circulated condition (worn and used), the 1967 dime's value is primarily tied to its metal content and is worth its face value of 10 cents.

In uncirculated condition, the 1967 dime may have a slightly higher value due to its condition, but it is not significantly valuable compared to other rare coins.

If you have an uncirculated 1967 dime with no mint mark (from Philadelphia), it may be worth slightly more compared to the ones from Denver or San Francisco, but the difference is usually minimal.

Proof versions of the 1967 dime, which were specially struck for collectors and have a mirror-like finish, can have a higher value among numismatists.

Factors affecting the value of a 1967 dime include its grade (condition), rarity, mint mark, and demand from collectors.

The 1967 dime is not considered a key date or a scarce coin in the Roosevelt Dime series.

Coin collectors may be interested in obtaining a complete set of Roosevelt dimes, including the 1967 dime, in various conditions.

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