1994 Quarter Error Coins

There are several varieties of the 1994 quarter error coin. Most of them have a double die on the reverse side. Some of these have different details that separate them. The most well-known variety is the FS-801 coin, which features a ghostly spruce near the right of the fourth tree on the state map. However, there are also a few other varieties that feature different details. A high-grade copy of the 1994 quarter will sell for around $600.

The extra tree quarters were discovered early on and were found on several coins. Today, over 1,000 of these coins have been discovered. PCGS has graded over 200 of them, including several of the FS-801 variety. An MS67 specimen will bring around $275. Despite the rarity of these coins, they are a popular investment choice among coin collectors. The quality of the coin is also important. A poor-grade specimen could be worth as little as $10.

Another error coin is the two-headed 1994 quarter. This coin, known as a two-tailed quarter, was struck in the period 1965-1967. It was bought by Fred Weinberg during a Long Beach Coin Expo in 1994. The third known two-tailed quarter was struck during the same time period as the first. The two-headed coin is easier to spot than the double-headed one, which is made by sawing two coins in half and mating the parts.

Another error coin is a North Dakota quarter. This coin is centered but has a large hole in the middle. There are many other mistakes that can occur during the minting process. Sometimes, coins are struck on the wrong planchet and end up with a variety of problems. A centered quarter with missing edges is the most common example of an error coin. There are several types of misplaced quarter errors and they can be difficult to spot, but by learning to recognize them, you can reduce your chances of being a victim of a mistake coin.

Another type of 1994 quarter error is the mule. This coin has an odd double-sided design due to mismatched dies. The most famous mule coin is the 2000-P Sacagawea dollar. It is struck on a planchet of a gold-dollar coin and features the Washington quarter on its obverse. Because of its golden hue, this coin is striking and pleasing to the eye. So, if you want to invest in this coin, it may be worth considering.

Fortunately, the silver proof of the 1994 quarter is worth at least $10 in gem uncirculated condition. In gem-uncirculated condition, the coin has a strong luster and is worth about twice as much as an uncirculated one. However, if you’re unsure of the condition of your 1994 quarter, you can check the melt value of the coin by using a coin-grading site. If it’s worth anything, the price can be even higher than that.

One of the most popular types of error-prone quarters is the Statehood quarter. Although the statehood quarter was produced in large quantities, most of them retain very little value. The error quarters are much harder to find, but they can be found by diligent collectors. You never know, you may even have one hidden in your wallet. After all, the fun part of collecting is discovering errors. If you find a 1994 quarter error in your wallet, don’t be afraid to keep it.

If you are a collector, you may want to invest in a high-grade copy. An uncirculated specimen of the 1937-D 3-legged nickel is worth $2500, while a “junky” copy will fetch between $500 and $1000. Another popular type of error is the overdate coin. An overdate coin has the wrong date, usually the year following the date. Consequently, you can expect to pay hundreds of dollars for an overdate coin.

While the chances of finding a 1994 quarter error are low, they do exist. The price of a quarter with an error is based on its rarity and its condition. Errors of lower denominations are less valuable than those with higher values, and the value of modern errors is much lower than that of older issues. Moreover, modern mistakes are rarer and less costly than their older counterparts. These errors include clipped planchets, edge strikes, and foreign object strike-throughs.