Your 1954 quarter value starts a $3.31 each.
This minimum represents the high silver content in the coin.
As a collectible the Washington quarter with the "D" mintmark, indicating the Denver mint is the rarer issue. Followed in lower value by the "S" mintmark coin, produced at the San Francisco mint.
The Philadelphia mint did not use a mintmark, issued the highest total amount of quarters in 1954 and are today the most commonly found.
To reach higher values your coin must be in nice condition and exhibit great detail.
The 1954 quarter pictured is an outstanding example. In this condition it is worth considerably more than the minimum silver value.
1954 Quarter Value
|Condition of Coin|
|Date||Good - G||Fine - F||Extremely Fine
|1954 Quarter Value Updated||10/24/2016|
The 1954-D listing on the coin value chart indicates a coin minted in Denver.
The highest priced Washington quarters are always the "Uncirculated" examples, the first image. Descending to the lowest value "Good" condition quarters. Most collectors eventually replace these "Good" coins with a finer example.
Uncirculated: A 1954 quarter in the "Uncirculated" grade exhibits absolutely no wear on its surfaces. The coin appears as if freshly minted. Although natural toning acquired over the years can be very desirable. This combination of factors results in the most desirable and valuable coins.
Extremely Fine: Still sharply defined with abundant detail remaining. Examine the high points of the hair, curls above the ear, including the cheek and neck line for minimum wear. The coin should standout from the rest as clearly detailed.
Fine: On this coin the small and finer details have worn away and the area surrounding the ear has flattened from circulation. Many transfers from hand to hand have left their mark. However, eye appeal is still rather nice.
Good: Here we are at the low end of the desirability scale. The lettering is now connected to the rim and only the major details of the portrait remain. The coin does not appear mistreated, for example, bent, heavy rim bumps and the like, just well worn.
One of the nicest 1954 Washington quarters known registered a wining bid of $210 at a TeleTrade Internet Auction.
The 1954 quarter is a stunning toned silver blue with red-violet highlights. Adding to the appeal is abundant mint silver glowing from underneath the toning with not one single detracting mark on its surface, becoming a gem quality value.
An outstanding auction value for both buyer and seller. Exception strike and exceptional quality of preservation in any coin commands the attention of buyers. Research and study of your old coins reveals how much your 1954 quarter is worth.
Selling your coins is always a challenge. However you have taken big steps towards understanding what is involved to accurately determine your 1954 quarter value. Insuring you get the best deal when selling coins.
From the denomination of the coin, to locating mint marks, to examining and judging its condition and deciding a Grade. This understanding of how to value old coins yourself helps greatly when dealing with any future buyers of your coins.
Look through your box of old coins, discover any treasure hiding inside. Research them, not only on this site, but others. Now you can decide if and when to sell your coins.
Check your coins with the values chart. Most of the silver Washington quarters value is tied closely to the price of silver. However, a few rare dates and mintmarks are very valuable.
Including more relating to your 1954 quarter value. Easily find how much your old coins are worth.
From Bust Quarters to Seated Liberty, Barber, Standing Liberty and Washington quarters. All series include Grading Images to judge the condition of your coins and coin value charts.
Do you have other coin denominations?
Coin Values Discovery... finds the 1954 quarter value and...
All old US coin values. It is an excellent index with images and text links to all coin series, from Cents to Gold. Value charts, grading images and descriptions uncover how much your box of old coins is worth.
Coin Images Courtesy
David Lawrence Rare Coins