Canadian 20$ Gold Coin 1967. We buy coins.

Canadian Commemorative Gold Coins

At True North Gold Buyer Ltd., the gold, silver & platinum buyer of your choice, we offer you top prices for your old or unwanted coins. Below you will find further information on Canadian Commemorative Gold Coins we buy. If you cannot find your coin below or have a coin that you cannot identify please write us an email via our Contact Form or call us at (705) 302 1055 to obtain an estimate. Please keep in mind that we may not be able to provide you with an accurate estimate until we have seen the coin. We will gladly buy any other gold coin or precious metal bullion you may wish to sell.

Canadian 100$ Gold Coin

These beautiful commemorative 100$ gold coins have first been issued in 1976. The obverse features Queen Elizabeth II and the reverse has a different design every year. Unfortunately over the years their gold content has been changed a few times. Below you will find two tables. The first one is a short summary of the different gold contents sorted after the date the coins were struck. If you are not sure if your coin is a 22K or a 14K coin please have a look at the second table. We have collected and provide you with information about every 100$ Commemorative Gold Coin that exists and that we buy. The 14KT coins issued since 2004 have a lower weight and do therefore contain less gold than the older one. Most of our competitors will pay the same amount of money for old ones even though they contain more gold.

YearsCoin WeightCompo­sitionAdd. Info
100$ Canadian Gold Coin (14KT)
197613.338g58.333% GoldEdge Reeded
1987-200313.338g58.333% GoldEdge Lettered
since 200412.000g58.333% GoldEdge Reeded
100$ Canadian Gold Coin (22KT)
197616.965g91.667% GoldEdge Reeded
1977-198616.965g91.667% GoldEdge Reeded

Date on CoinCompo­sitionCoin WeightDe­scrip­tion
197614KT13.338gMontreal Olympic Games BU
197622KT16.965gMontreal Olympic Games
197722KT16.965gSilver Jubilee of Elizabeth II
197822KT16.965gNational Unity
197922KT16.965gInternational Year of the Child
198022KT16.965gCentenary of Arctic Territories Transfer from Great Britain
198122KT16.965gAdoption of ‘O Canada’ Anthem
198222KT16.965gPatriation of the Canadian Constitution
1534-198422KT16.965gJacques Cartier
1885-198522KT16.965gCentenary of Canada
198622KT16.965gInternational Year of Peace
198714KT13.338gXV Olympic Winter Games, Calgary
198814KT13.338gThe Bowhead Whale
1639-198914KT13.338g350th Anniversary of the Founding of Sainte-Marie
199014KT13.338gInternational Year of Literacy
199114KT13.338gCentenary of the Empress of India
1642-199214KT13.338g350th Anniversary of City of Montreal
199314KT13.338gThe Horseless Carriage
199414KT13.338gThe Home Front
1720-199514KT13.338g275th Anniversary of the Founding of Louisbourg
1896-199614KT13.338gCentenary of Klondike Gold Rush
199714KT13.338gAlexander Graham Bell
1923-199814KT13.338g75th Anniversary of the Discovery of Insulin
1949-199914KT13.338g50th Anniversary of Newfoundland Joining Confederation
1850-200022KT13.338g150th Anniversary of the Franklin Expedition ‘Searching For the Northwest Passage’
1876-200114KT13.338g125th Anniversary of the Library of Parliament
1947-200214KT13.338g55th Anniversary of Oil Discovery in Leduc (Colourized)
200314KT13.338gCentenary of Discovery of Marquis Wheat Variety
200414KT12.000g50th Anniversary of the Start of Construction on the St. Lawrence Seaway
1875-200514KT12.000g130th Anniversary of Canada
200614KT12.000g75th Anniversary of Longest Running Hockey Series (Special Edging)
1867-200714KT12.000g140th Anniversary of the Dominion of Canada
1808-200814KT12.000g200th Anniversary of Descending the Fraser River
1999-200914KT12.000g10th Anniversary of Nunavut

Canadian 20$ Gold Coin

This Gold Coin has been issued in 1967 to commemorate the 100th Anniversary of Canada. It is composed of 90% gold and 10% copper which means that it has a fineness of .900. Since the coin weighs 18.2733 grams that means it has an actual gold content of about 16.44597 grams.

Email this to someoneShare on FacebookShare on RedditTweet about this on TwitterPin on PinterestPrint this page