BEP to Raise Uncut Currency Sheet Prices

by CoinNews.net on July 21, 2011 · 4 comments

Series 2009 $5 Uncut Currency SheetsThe Bureau of Engraving and Printing (BEP) announced that on August 22, 2011 it will raise the prices for several Uncut Currency Sheets. These BEP products include crisp, uncirculated notes from designated Federal Reserve Banks.

For years the BEP has been offering them in values of $1, $2, $5, $10, $20 and $50. On Wednesday, the bureau provided updated pricing for the three smallest notes in the four to thirty-two subject sizes.

The price increases for the $1 sheets will range from a low of $0.75 for a 4 subject sheet to a high of $6.00 for a 32 subject sheet. Prices will be raised most for the $5 products, with a 4 subject sheet up $2.00 and a 32 subject sheet up $13.00. The new product prices by note, size and quantities follow:

New BEP Prices for Uncut Currency Sheets

$1 Uncut Currency Sheets

  Standard 50+ 50-99 1,000+
4 Subject $   16.25 $   12.75 $   11.75 $   10.75
8 Subject $   22.50 $   19.50 $   17.00 $   16.00
16 Subject $   36.00 $   32.00 $   29.00 $   28.00
32 Subject $   61.00 $   57.00 $   54.00 $   53.00

$2 Uncut Currency Sheets

  Standard 50+ 50-99 1,000+
4 Subject $   22.50 $   19.50 $   17.00 $   16.00
8 Subject $   36.00 $   32.00 $   29.00 $   28.00
16 Subject $   61.00 $   57.00 $   54.00 $   53.00
32 Subject $   102.00 $   97.00 $   93.00 $   92.00

$5 Uncut Currency Sheets

  Standard 50+ 50-99 1,000+
4 Subject $   39.00 $   35.00 $   32.00 $   31.00
8 Subject $   66.00 $   62.00 $   59.00 $   58.00
16 Subject $   112.00 $   109.00 $   100.00 $   99.00
32 Subject $   212.00 $   208.00 $   195.00 $   194.00

 

Buyers can place orders for the various sheets now from the Bureau of Engraving and Printing website page at:

http://www.moneyfactorystore.gov/uncutcurrency.aspx

About the BEP

The Bureau of Engraving and Printing is the largest producer of security documents in the United States. The bureau prints billions of Federal Reserve Notes for delivery to the Federal Reserve System each year (the BEP does not produce coins — all coinage is minted by the United States Mint). These notes are produced at facilities in Washington, DC, and Fort Worth, Texas. In addition to U.S. currency, the bureau produces several other security documents such as portions of U.S. passports, materials for Homeland Security, military identification cards, and Immigration and Naturalization Certificates.

{ 4 comments… read them below or add one }

George Glazener July 22, 2011 at 10:00 am

Raise Prices..!!
Well, that ought to spur higher sales for sure. Great thinking guys. The BEP must use the same marketing gurus as Netflix.

Boz July 22, 2011 at 1:32 pm

Hmm, the mint says it must raise gold products because gold is up, it also raised silver even though silver is down since its peak. The government says there is no inflation, and seniors get no cost of living increases. When gas goes up, there is no addition to the cost of living, but when it goes down there is a decrease to the cost of living.

Government does a good job of cooking the books. So how in the world do you justify the rise in the price of uncut paper that is less labor or machine intensive and actually costs less to produce than the sliced and diced version.
Has there been a huge spike in the price of ink?

George Glazener July 22, 2011 at 3:03 pm

“Has there been a huge spike in the price of ink?”

Just of the RED INK variety. Actually, the BEP’s action is probably due to a perceived rise in interest in their products, so just in case huge numbers of orders come flooding in, they’re ready to reap the profit.

Ikaika July 22, 2011 at 6:57 pm

Of course, after that SNAFU with the new $100 dollar notes they had to re-coupe the money somewhere.

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