The following is a Press Release from Numismatic Guaranty Corporation (NGC) announcing that the company has now graded over 50 million coins, tokens, and medals it is illustrious history. The release also highlights some of the seven figure coins that the company has graded along with other interesting coins, tokens and medals since its beginnings in 1987.
Readers are encouraged to visit the Press Release (link is above) to check out some of these fascinating coins that the company has graded over its history.
NGC has now certified more than 50 million coins, tokens and medals, becoming the first third-party coin grading service to reach that major milestone. Fifty million coins represents numismatic rarities from the dawn of coinage to the modern day, some recovered from the depths of the ocean and others that have been flown to the moon.
Founded in 1987, NGC is the world’s leading and largest numismatic certification service, employing an expert team of more than 35 full-time graders and hundreds of support staff with offices in the United States, Great Britain, Germany and China. NGC also has a network of over 20 Official Submission Centers and thousands of Authorized Dealers in countries around the globe.
“NGC is honored by the incredible support of collectors and dealers over the years that has propelled us to this significant milestone,” said Mark Salzberg, NGC Chairman and Grading Finalizer. “The worldwide trust in our services and the high prices realized for NGC-certified coins is based on an unwavering commitment to our founding principles of accuracy, consistency and integrity, which will continue to guide us into the future.”
To celebrate 50 million coins certified, NGC is showcasing 50 amazing rarities from the 2,600-year history of numismatics. Among the selections are exceptional pieces that have realized prices over $1 million, exciting discoveries and errors, ancient marvels and coins from some of the greatest collections ever assembled.
1 thought on “NGC Has Now Graded Over 50 Million Coins, Tokens, & Medals”
Wow, thanks for the link. Even after studying numismatics for decades it’s amazing what one can still learn about the field and the history that these coins represent. I can’t imagine how the graders felt having such items before them.