What about other errors for 1965? Other errors include broadstruck, clipped, and even an instance where the quarter was accidentally struck on a nickel and dime planchet. Additionally this coin has no mint mark.
1965 Quarter Errors
1965 Silver Quarter Error
These are some of the most coveted Quarter errors to date. Leftover silver quarter planchets were struck, likely at the beginning of the run and released into the public. A 1965 Silver Quarter error is worth on average $4,500, some however have sold for as much as $8,000.
How can you tell if your quarter is silver?
A silver quarter will weigh 6.25 grams, and not the 5.67 grams that the modern non silver quarter weighs.
Don't have a scale? Then look at the reeded edge. A quarter with a copper core will have an orange ring in the center, while one made of silver will be solid white / silver.
In the image attached you can see a staple was pressed into the quarter upon impact. When a foreign object comes between a planchet and the die it leaves an imprint. This error is then called a struck through error. These errors are worth between a few hundred, and a few thousand dollars.
1965 DDO / DDR Error
Double die errors are a staple of the coin community. When the die strikes the same planchet more than 1x it's called a double die or double strike error. You can usually see the error by looking closely at the lettering. See image above.
1965 had a plethora of errors where the quarter was struck on an alternate planchet. Here are a few of them.
Struck on 10C (dime planchet)
As you can see in the above image this quarter looks odd. Because the quarter die face covers a larger surface area than the material provided by the type II dime planchet, a large portion, possibly as much as 20% of the design is missing. Somehow a blank dime planchet made its way into the machine and this error is the result. This error is worth on average 4.5 thousand dollars.
Struck on 1C (penny planchet)
Because the quarter die face covers a larger surface area than the material provided by the type II penny / cent planchet, a large portion, possibly as much as 10% of the design is missing. Reddish in color and missing much of the design, this error is easy to spot. This error is worth about $1,000 on average.
This section is more for experienced collectors only, and rates refer only to professionally graded and slabbed coins. If you are new to collecting the prices below may not make much sense.
Breakdown of pricing per condition for 1965 Quarter as follows.
- Grade MS62 = $2-$3
- Grade MS63 = $2-$4
- Grade MS64 = $3-$5
- Grade MS65 = $6-$10
- Grade MS66 = $13-$21
- Grade MS67 = $32-$53
- Grade MS68 = $49-$81
- Grade PR67 = $38-$63
Is the list above a little overwhelming? If so, take 5 minutes to learn all about Coin Grading.
It's also important to note...Prices are subject to the same supply and demand laws as everything else. Coins sold at the same auction house 10x, would fetch drastically different bids each session. To raise your chances of receiving top dollar read How to Get the Most for your Coins.
We've personally researched these values. If you enjoy our content please return the favor and share this page with your friends.
How much is a 1965 Quarter worth?
In Average Circulated (AC) condition it's worth around $1, one in certified mint state (MS+) condition could bring as much as $1 at auction. This price does not reference any standard coin grading scale. So when we say Average Circulated, we mean in a similar condition to other coins circulated in 1965, and mint state meaning it is certified MS+ by one of the top coin grading companies. *** [?].
What are your coins really worth?
Use the handy-dandy calculator below to find the real value of any washington quarter in your collection.
The most valuable Washington Quarter's. Prices listed are for MS-65 certified. Visit the link to learn more about each coin.
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***Price subject to standard supply and demand laws, dealer premiums, and other market variations. Prices represent past values fetched at online auctions, estate sales, certified coins being sold by dealers, and user submitted values. While we wholeheartedly try to give honest price estimates there are many factors besides appearance, metal content, and rarity that help make up the coins overall value. Call or visit your local coin dealer for more information.
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