The basic distinction for a collector, even a beginner, should be whether or not we are dealing with a coin. Many medals and coins appear on the market, which look like coins but their collector value is very difficult.
Often these are simply round objects that are silver or gold-plated, just like coins. If we are dealing with a collector’s coin, one of the conditions is the denomination stamped on it, that is, it will be a full-fledged payment in a country. Many collectors treat them fairly suspiciously, but the fact is that they are legitimate collector coins. It is therefore important to check the tenders often received by post or telephone.
Including countries such as Cook Islands and Andorra. In the case of collector coins, the price of the alloy first determines the type of alloy, trial and effort. In the longer term, these factors also determine the collector’s value, which is the age of the coin. There are cases where the silver coin of 2004 has reached a worse price than a coin from a similar series and with similar circulation eg from 2006. In such a situation, the attempt to stop may be decisive.
If you want to start investing in a collectible coin or simply start an adventure with numismatics first of all you should concentrate on gaining knowledge. You need to keep up with the issuance plans, be aware of the most popular and foreign collections. This will make it easier to locate your money and predict possible price changes. Although many people treat numismatics first as a passion and not a way to invest money, which would involve frequent exchange of coins.