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1950 - Date

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1983 - 1997

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1999-2009

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1992 - 1998

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When you order U.S. Proof or Mint Sets from ProofAndMintSets.com you can be assured of receiving Choice Quality sets.

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We strive to have the most competitive prices for Proof and Mint Sets on the Internet. Don't be mislead by bargain prices as not all Proof and Mint Sets are Choice, and you could very well be substituting Quality for price.

Avoid Costly Mistakes
Seeking so called "bargain prices" is a mistake that is often made by the new collector that lacks the knowledge to know the difference between a Choice Proof or Mint Set and one that is substandard due to mishandling or improper storage over the years. Unfortunately, this costly mistake is usually learned by collector's when they try to sell their Proof or Mint Sets and find out that instead of appreciating in value they went the other way.

Proof and Mint Sets As Gifts, Awards & Incentives
Proof and Mint Sets are a terrific Gift for all "Gift Giving" occasions; Birthdays, Weddings, Anniversaries, Graduation Day, Mother's or Father's Day, Bosses Day or for whatever reason you have for giving a gift. Proof and Mint Sets are truly a Gift that will be remembered long after that special occasion has passed and the date on the coins will always be a reminder of that very special occasion!

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General Proof Set Information

The United States Mint started producing Proof coins as early as the 1850's. The term "Proof" refers to the method in which these coins are manufactured and not the actual condition of the coin. This special process of manufacturing involves specially selected planchets (the blanks that the coins are struck from) as well as dies that have been highly polished. The planchets are hand fed into the press and special care is taken in the handling and packaging of these Proof coins.

Proof coins usually receive two strikes from the coin press which gives them an increased sharpness in overall detail. Because the planchets and dies were highly polished before striking the coin will also have an extremely brilliant mirror-like surface. Some early Proof coins will exhibit a frosted effect. These frosted Proofs are highly sought after prizes to the serious collector and specialist in Proof coins. In recent years Proof coins have purposely been produced with a very strong cameo effect which gives them a mirror-like field and a contrasting frosty effect on all the raised surfaces of the coin.

Single Proof coins were available from the Mint, at a premium over their face value, in the years in which they were minted. In 1936 the Mint started offering Proof coins in complete sets, cent, nickel, dime, quarter and half dollar. These sets originally sold for $1.87 each. In 1942 there were some Proof Sets issued with two nickels. The regular composition as well as the silver. The production and sale of Proof Sets was suspended in 1943 and was not resumed until 1950.

From 1936 till approximately mid 1955 all Proof Sets were issued in small cardboard boxes in which the coins were housed in cellophane envelopes. Most of the early Proof Sets have since been removed from the cardboard boxes and the coins placed in a plastic holder to protect them from tarnishing.

From late 1955 until 1964 the Mint packaged Proof coins in a flat, transparent cellophane package. These sets are referred to in the industry as "flat packs." There were no Proof Sets issued in 1965, 1966 or 1967. In these years the mint produced Special Mint Sets. These coins are almost prooflike in appearance.

Starting in 1968 the Mint switched the production of Proof Sets from the Philadelphia facility to the San Francisco Mint. All of the Proof Sets produced from 1968 will have the "S" Mintmark on each of the coins. There are some coins that in error did not receive the "S" Mintmark and these are very Rare and valuable. The packaging was also changed in 1968 to a more rigid plastic case which has gone through several design changes since then. For examples of all the various ways in which Proof coins have been packaged by the United States Mint since 1936 see our special Proof Set Packaging page.

The 1960 and 1970 large-date and small-date (SD) sets are distinguished by the size of the date on the cent. The 1976 three-piece set contains the quarter, half dollar and dollar with the Bicentennial design and they contain 40% silver. The 1975 and 1976 regular issue Proof Sets also contain the quarter, half dollar and dollar dated 1976 with the Bicentennial design but these coins are made of a copper-nickel composition. The 1979 and 1981 Type II Proof Sets have clearer Mintmarks than the Type I sets for those years and are much scarcer and higher in price.

All Proof Sets issued from 1936 to 1972 include the cent, nickel, dime, quarter and half dollar. From 1973 till 1981 the dollar was added and then removed from the sets in 1982. From our list above of the various links to the Proof Set prices you will also note that there are what is called Prestige Proof Sets. These sets were first produced in 1983 and will also contain either a Commemorative dollar or half dollar and dollar for that year. The production of Prestige Proof Sets was suspended with the last issue being 1997. There are also Silver Proof Sets starting in 1992. These sets will have a 90% silver dime, quarter and half dollar. The Silver Premier sets are similar to the Silver Proof Sets and differ only by being packaged in a more deluxe case. Production of the Premier Silver Proof Sets were discontinued in 1999.

In 1999 there was a major transformation in the packaging of Proof Sets with the issuance of the 50 State Commemorative quarters. Proof Sets were issued as a 9 coin set which comprised of 2 different holders for the coins. One holder contains the cent, nickel, dime and half dollar. The other holder has all 5 of the 50 State Commemorative quarters issued for that year. You could also purchase just the 5 quarters separately if you choose.

Proof Sets have always been a very popular part of numismatics. Some collector's will collect one set of every year issued from 1936 to present date while others will start their collection with the more affordable "flat pack" issues from 1955 and continue on up to present day issues. Another popular way these sets are collected is by various nostalgic years to commemorate a significant occasion like an Anniversary, a Birth Year, Wedding Year or Graduation Day, etc.

Only the current year Proof Sets may be ordered from the United States Mint, Customer Service Center, 10001 Aerospace Drive, Lanham, MD 20706. Just send them a letter requesting to be put on their mailing list and you will be notified as to the current prices and deadline for ordering.

For More In Depth Information On Proof Sets
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Proof Set Information 1936 - 1942

If you ask me if I like Proof Sets the answer is yes. Do I have favorites? I sure do. I am very partial to the sets issued from 1936 to 1942. No, not because they are on the higher end of the scale price wise, because that was not always the case. They are my favorites because of the Mercury dime and the Walking Liberty half dollar. Both of these coins in my opinion have very attractive designs and are absolutely stunning coins in Proof condition. My opinion about the Walking Liberty half dollar is also shared by a multitude of collectors and this is the primary reason that the obverse design of the U.S. Silver Eagle Dollar is so similar.

Some interesting facts about these early Proof Sets that too few people have ever considered or perhaps are not even aware of. The Mintage on each of these early sets is extremely low, especially the first few years, as you can see from the mintage figures provided for each date below. Total mintage for all the years combined is just 73,833 sets.

Proof Set Mintage Figures
1936
3,837
1937
5,542
1938
8,045
1939
8,795
1940
11,246
1941
15,287
1942 - 5 & 6 Coin Sets
21,120
Combined

These early sets were originally shipped from the U.S. Mint in small cardboard boxes wrapped in tissue paper. The coins were in individual cellophane envelopes and were grouped together and stapled at the top. A high percentage of the early sets that were left in their original packaging developed problems over the years such as carbon spots, stains and very unattractive discoloring. This was due to the staple in the package rusting and the glue from the envelopes causing a corrosive action where it made contact with the coin.

Sets that were removed from the original packaging and placed into a plastic holder like the Capitol Plastic Proof Set holders held up very well over the years and today are considered premium quality sets. The problem sets, more often than not, were dipped into chemical solutions, cleaned, and who knows what else, in a futile attempt to try and improve on their overall condition. These inferior sets will exhibit tell tale signs to the experienced dealer and collector like detectable carbon spots even though they may have been greatly reduced in size or nearly removed chemically. Excessive hairline scratches from cleaning are also a dead giveaway to the quality. Don't be fooled by bargain prices on these sets. Experienced dealers are well aware of the difference in quality in these early sets and are not about to sell a "Cadillac" at a "Chevy" price unless the set has problems. If you believe that you will get a superior quality set at a bargain price than I say don't even bother buying it, perhaps the Easter Bunny will put one in your basket.

Another interesting fact is that there was only one year that the Silver Wartime Jefferson Nickel was issued in Proof condition and that was in the very last year (1942) that these sets were produced. Production was suspended during the years of W.W.II. When production of proof sets was resumed again in 1950 the Mercury dime was replaced with the Roosevelt dime and the beautiful Walking Liberty half dollar design gave way to the new Franklin half.

Generally, because of the scarcity of truly choice sets most often we only have a very limited amount of these sets in stock at any one time, a couple two or three different dates at most. Quite often when we acquire these early sets we have standing orders and want list to fill. Don't let that deter you as our inventory is constantly changing and when you are ready to acquire these Rare sets it is best to be on our waiting list ahead of time.

Proof Set Information 1950 - 1964

Proof Sets issued from 1950 to mid 1955 were packaged the same way that the earlier sets from 1936 to 1942 were. The coins were in individual cellophane envelopes, stapled together, wrapped in tissue paper and placed into a cardboard box. These sets are prone to the same environmental damage as those of 1936 to 1942 due to improper storage. Choice sets are considered premium quality sets and inferior sets are seen advertised at what appears to be bargain prices in various coin publications. Choose wisely when you are ready to add these sets to your collection.

From late 1955 until 1964 the Mint packaged Proof coins in a flat, transparent cellophane package. These sets are referred to in the industry as "flat packs." This significant improvement in packaging offered greater protection for the coins. The early sets we offer from 1950 to mid 1955 will generally be in plastic holders and will be Choice sets. Sets from 1955 flat pack to 1964 will be Choice sets and in the original Mint packaging as issued.

If you have been comparing the mintage figures on the early proof sets from 1936 to 1942 you can see a steady growth in the quantity of Proof Sets produced. These increases were due to new collector activity along with speculation. Back in the "old days" if it made sense to have one it made more sense to have quantity. There was a 243% increase in production of the 1950 set compared to that of the 1942 set. 1950 to 1951 showed a modest increase of 11% while the 1953 set over the 1952 jumped by 157%. By 1956 the numbers were starting to skyrocket with an unbelievable quantity produced that year of over half a million sets. To be more exact there were a whopping 669,384 sets minted only to be dwarfed the following year with total production of 1,247,952 of the 1957 Proof Sets which is a 186% increase.

By 1958 speculation had subsided considerably as many a speculator went walking with large quantities of 1957 Proof Sets in hand. The issue price on the 1957 Proof Set was $2.10 and if you were able to get $1.50 per set by year's end you were very lucky. Running gun-shy in 1958 the speculators shied away that year and mintage figures fell to 875,652 sets. Wow! a sleeper set. Collectors and speculators were caught by surprise. This sparked renewed speculation and by 1959 we were off and running full steam ahead "once again" with mintage figures getting larger and larger each year.

In 1960 there was a change in the dies which produced what is known as the 1960 Large Date and the 1960 Small Date sets. The difference is distinguishable on the cent with these characteristics; On the small date set the top of the "1" in the date is even with the "9" and the "0" is small and round. On the large date set the "1" in the date is a tad taller than the "9" and the "0" is slightly larger and oval in shape.

Proof Set Information 1968 - 1979

The production of Proof Sets was suspended by the U.S. Mint in 1965, 1966, and 1967. During those years the Mint did however produce what is referred to as Special Mint Sets (SMS.) These can be found under our listing for Mint Sets. Proof coins and Proof Sets from the earliest years and continuing through 1964 were always a product of the Philadelphia Mint with the exception in some very rare instances where a special branch Mint Proof coin was issued. In 1968 the production of Proof Sets was resumed and became one of the functions of the newly refurbished San Francisco Mint which had been closed from 1956 till 1967. Proof coins from the San Francisco Mint will bear the "S" Mint mark. There are some coins that in error did not receive the "S" Mintmark and these are very Rare and valuable.

The packaging of Proof Sets was also changed in 1968 to a more rigid plastic case in a blue cardboard box. This type of packaging lasted until 1972. Sets issued from 1973 through 1979 are in a similar plastic case with an added front cover which folds back into a stand. These sets were shipped in black boxes.

In 1970 there was a minor change in the die which produced a small date and a large date which is distinguishable only on the cent. The small variety has a higher "7" in the date which puts the top of the "7" even with the "0." The large variety has a lower "7" which gives the appearance that the "0" is taller than the "7." A much easier way to distinguish between the two types is that on the small date variety the word "Liberty" is somewhat blurred or poorly struck compared to the large date variety which is very sharp and clear.

An Eisenhower dollar was added to the sets issued from 1973 to 1978 and replaced with the Susan B. Anthony dollar for the years of 1979, 1980 and 1981. The quarter, half dollar and dollar in the 1975 set are of the Bicentennial design and are dated 1976. There were two different sets issued in 1976. A three piece Bicentennial set which has a 40% silver quarter, half dollar and dollar, and the regular 6 piece set with the Bicentennial design on the 25c, 50c and $1.00 coins. In 1979 an improvement was made in the stamping of the Mint mark which produced two types of sets. The 1979 S TI and the 1979 S TII. The Mint mark on the Type I sets looks like a blob whereas the Mint mark on the type II sets are very clear and distinct. This change was made on all 5 denominations of coins.

If you have been following mintage figures (which can be found on the pages with our retail prices) you will note that the amount of sets produced are fairly consistent across the board for the sets issued from 1969 to 1979 with the exception of the 1976 regular issue Bicentennial set. This consistency in the mintage figures do not represent a stagnant rate of growth in the hobby but rather the Mints capacity to produce sets. In the early days of ordering Proof Sets from the Mint there were no limits as to how many you could order. Somewhere along the line limits were imposed and I can not remember in just what year. I do remember that at first it was limited to 20 sets and if memory serves me right that was soon changed to 5 sets per order. So, the speculator who wanted a larger quantity of sets over the minimum allowed now had to odder 5 sets under various names like R. A. Jones, R. Jones, Mr. R. Jones etc. It was not uncommon for some individual's to place orders for their cousins, nieces, nephews, parents and grand parents and the family pet. Names were never screened by the Mint as to the mailing address.

Proof Set Information 1980 - 1989

Between 1980 and 1981 packaging was once again changed on the proof sets to a rigid plastic cases with a slide off backing plate that doubled as a stand. These sets are in black boxes. In 1981 there was a change in the dies used to stamp the Mint mark into the coin which produced a Type I and a Type II set. The distinguishing factors in the type II Mint mark is that it has a clear field inside and around the "S" and that the profile on top of the "S" is completely flat and well frosted. The Type II sets (with all 5 coins being of the type II variety) are externally Scarce. It is somewhat difficult to distinguish the two different types without experience.

Proof Sets of 1983 and 1984 were packaged similar to those of 1968 to 1972 including the blue box containing the set. The color of the box was changed to purple from 1985 to 1993. Other than the 1981 Type I and Type II sets the only other change in Proof Sets was the introduction of the Prestige Proof Sets in 1983. These are sets that in addition to the regular coins issued in the Proof Sets, cent through half dollar, they also include either a Commemorative dollar or half doll and dollar for that year. Prestige Proof Sets were issued from 1983 to 1997 and than were discontinued because of lack of popularity with the collectors.

Mintage figures on the Proof Sets issued from 1980 to 1989 range from a low of 2,411,180 on the 1986 set to a high of 4,063,083 for the 1981. With the exception of the 1986 most all sets are relatively close in comparison mintage wise give or take a few hundred thousand sets. The reason that the 1981 set a record mintage was because of the runaway inflation of 1979 and 1980 caused coin prices to skyrocket which brought in tens of thousands of new collectors and high speculation for the period of time.

Proof Set Information 1990 to Present

Proof sets from 1990 to 1998 are identical in packaging with the exception that in 1994 the box that the sets are in changed from purple to a rich looking green. 1999 required another change yet as now the complete set is comprised of 9 coins. The sets came in two rigid plastic holders. One has the cent, nickel, dime and half dollar. The other holder has the first 5 of the new Statehood quarters. The 1999 sets were made available to collectors both as a 9 coin set and a 5 coin set of just the quarters. The box they are shipped in has a very Americana motif featuring the head of the Statue of Liberty.

Mintage figures range from a high of 2,793,433 on the 1990 set to a low of 1,695,244 on the 1996 set. I do not have the figures for the 1997 through 1999 at this time. I can tell you this that from 1990 to 1997 the mintage figures keep declining. When I analyze the reasons for this decline I can't pinpoint any one particular thing. Some of the contributing factors can be as follows: Quite a few of the real old time collectors were gone from the hobby. These were the collectors that were brought up on "if it made sense to have one it made more sense to have quantity." A number of collectors switched from coins to baseball cards followed by beanie babies and who knows what else. Investor and speculator dollars were now going to the stock market. All of these reasons could have played an important part in the decline in the demand.

Consequently, these lower mintage sets have been making some very strong price gains which I anticipate to go even higher in the years ahead with the astonishing growth the hobby is now experiencing with the surge of new collectors.

Packaging wise, the 2000 Proof sets look just the 1999 issues. There is however a slight difference. The 2000 set is a 10 coin set. The new coin that was included is the Sacagawea Golden Dollar which is absolutely stunning in a Gem Proof condition. The 2000 sets were made available at the Mint as follows: Just the 5 Statehood quarters in a plastic holder or the complete 10 coins issued in two plastic holders of which the second holder has the cent, nickel, dime, half dollar and the Sacagawea dollar.

Proof Set Information
Prestige Sets 1983 - 1997

Prestige Proof Sets were minted from 1983 to 1997 and contained in addition to the regular proof coins a Commemorative dollar and in some cases a half dollar. No sets were issued in 1985. The concept seemed to make sense when these sets were first introduced. You could get both your Proof coins and the Commemorative issues all in one set. However good the idea was thought to be in the beginning it did not meet well with the collectors.

Mintage figures on these sets run from a high of 599,316 for the 1986 set to a low of 55,000 for the 1996 set. As of the writing of these comments I do not have the figures for the 1997 set which I suspect is even lower in mintage based on the retail price of the set. With the mintage figures dwindling on the Prestige sets the writing was on the wall that they were just not that popular with the collectors and were discontinued in 1998.

Proof Set Information
Premier Sets 1992 - 1998

The first year of issue for the Premier Proof Sets was 1992. The cent and nickel were of the same composition as the regular sets, the dime, quarter and half dollar were minted in 90% silver. The coins in the set were identical to the coins that were in the Silver Proof Sets minted in the same year. The major difference is that the Premier sets has deluxe packaging with a plus velvet case. The case is in three parts that are hinged together with a spring loaded top. When opened it forms a free standing triangle display. Although the packaging in my opinion is quite attractive there was a big difference in the original issue price for the 1992 sets. The regular Silver Proof Set was $21.00 and the Premier Proof Set was $37.50.

The mintage figures on the Premier Proof Sets are rather low compared to the plain Silver Proof Sets even though they both contain identical coins. The 1992 regular Silver Proof set has a mintage of 1,009,586 compared to the 308,055 for the Premier set. 1993 shows 570,213 for the regular Silver set and 191,140 for the Premier Proof set. These figures tell me that the collector put more emphases on the fact that the set had Silver coins over the fancier packaging and the additional $16.50 charge for the Premier Proof set. 1998 was the last year that the Premier Proof Sets were issued.

Proof Set Information
Silver Sets 1992 to Date

In 1992 the U.S. Mint started producing Proof Sets in both the clad composition as well as sets that contained 90% Silver dimes, quarters and half dollars. This was the first time since 1964 that collectors were able to obtain Proof Sets with Silver coins other than the 1976 3 coin Bicentennial issue which has 40% Silver coins. A good number of these sets along with the Silver Premier sets are broken apart each year by collectors who want to add the Silver Proof only issues to their sets and the dealers that sell single Proof coins. With already low mintage's on these sets and the fact that so many were and will be broken apart I predict higher and higher prices in the years ahead.

All of the Silver Proof Sets from 1992 to 1998 are in rigid plastic holders and packaged in black boxes with silver printing. In 1999 the Proof Sets were available from the mint as a 9 or 5 coin set. The 9 coin set has the cent, nickel, dime and half dollar in one holder. The other holder contains the first 5 of the new Statehood quarters. The sets for the year 2000 were 10 coin sets with the addition of the Sacagawea Golden dollar. The boxes used for the Proof Sets since 1999 have a very Americana motif featuring the head of the Statue of Liberty.

General Mint Set Information

Official Mint, or sometimes referred to as Uncirculated sets, were first offered for sale by the United States Mint in 1947. The coins in these sets are normal Uncirculated specimens intended for circulation and are not minted with any special consideration for quality. Coins that are struck as Proof only issues are not included in these sets. The early sets from 1947 to 1958 were issued with two examples of each denomination from each mint that produced coins for circulation that year. The coins were mounted in cardboard holders, which sometimes caused various degrees of toning on the coins.

Sets from 1959 to current date, excluding 1965, 1966 and 1967, have been packaged in transparent plastic envelope and include only one specimen of each coin struck for that year. In 1965, 1966 and 1967 the Mint issued Special Mint Sets (SMS) as a substitute for proof sets. The coins in these sets are of a higher quality than regular mint sets. These coins are prooflike in appearance and they are packaged in plastic cases. The 1970 large-date and small-date (SD) varieties are distinguished by the size of the date on the "S" Mint Lincoln cent. The 1976 three-piece set contains the quarter, half dollar and dollar with the Bicentennial design and they are 40% silver. The 1975 set as well as the regular issue set for 1976 also contain the quarter, half dollar and dollar dated 1976 with the Bicentennial design. But these coins are made of a copper-nickel composition. There were no official Mint sets issued for the years 1950, 1982 and 1983.

Mint sets have always been a very popular part of numismatics. Some collector's will collect one set of every year issued from 1947 to date while others will start their collection with the clear transparent plastic envelope sets from 1959 to current date. Another popular way these sets are collected is by various nostalgic years to commemorate a significant occasion like an Anniversary, a Birth Year, Wedding Year, Graduation Day, etc.

Only the current year Mint sets may be ordered from the United States Mint, P.O. Box 13576, Philadelphia, PA 19161-0011. Just send them a letter requesting to be put on their mailing. Once you are on the mailing list you will be notified as to the current prices and deadline for ordering.

For the best price on back issues of United States Mint sets just check Jake's prices listed below. All of the Mint sets that we offer will be in the original packaging as issued by the Mint and they will all be choice sets!

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