2015 Coin & Chronicles Set Prices


United States Mint pricing has been announced for the four 2015-dated Coin & Chronicles Sets featuring Harry S. Truman, Dwight D. Eisenhower, John F. Kennedy, and Lyndon B. Johnson.

Franklin D. Roosevelt Presidential Silver Medal
Here are two photos of a FDR Presidential silver medal (obverse and reverse), one of the collectibles in last year’s Franklin D. Roosevelt Coin and Chronicles Set

The price for each set will be $57.95, according to a U.S. Mint memo published today on the Federal Register, the official source of notices by government agencies and a daily journal of their proceedings.

That’s the same price as the 2014 Franklin D. Roosevelt Coin & Chronicles Set (see photos) and the 2013 Theodore Roosevelt Coin & Chronicles Set (see photos). The former is still available from the Mint and has current sales of 12,434. The latter sold out at 15,145 and is selling in the secondary market at prices ranging from about $75 to $110. The two sets include coins of the year featuring the presidents, along with silver and bronze medals that honor them.

More information about this year’s sets should become available soon. Their on-sale dates are still to be determined, and their contents have yet to be revealed.

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The definition of a “Coin” is an officially stamped piece of metal, used as money. Since this is not official money it should be called a Metal or a Token and Chronicles Set!




Or Coin, Stamp, Medal and cardboard set.


I guess I am just curious as to why the Mint did not wait until the presidential series was completed and then start this series from the beginning w/ Washington?


@RonnieBGood (and others): While not a definitive statement, let me posit that these sets have been rather tepid sales generators because they do not include any unique coins (or other items) deemed to be of collectible value. If you are collecting coins, then packaging should not matter. If the packaging is important, then many of these kind of items should command a much higher price in the secondary market. The 2015 series of sets will have unique coins, and I suspect they will go quickly, much like the 2014 Coin and Currency set did, once the disclosure was made that… Read more »


What coins are included in the 2015 chronicles coin set?.
A silver one ounce medal. A president proof dollar. A presidential bronze medal same design with the silver medal. That is all about it. Price is $57.95. But if the mint willing to make more sales. Further reduce the maximum mintage. Add an additional bonus coin on it. Insert some stamps. For example. Kennedy chronicles set. Insert another half dollar Kennedy clad proof coin to it. And do not increase the selling price.
Will the mint listen to us?. Not really.


I am not really impressed by the announcement of a reverse proof presidential dollar added to the set. I’m just not feeling excited by it. Seems like another way to spend money on something that may or may not go up in value. I am not a fan of the dollar series anyway as I thought they looked more like gas station tokens we used to get in the 60’s and 70’s. Now if it was silver RP dollar, I might bite. Just wondering when are we getting the RP Quarter, nickel, and penny, if ever?


I will buy all, if they don’t set up household limited :5
20000 set x about $60 = 1.2 M that is Bargain to be Monopoly !


A reverse proof Presidential Dollar, especially in the waning years of the series will just hammer the desirability of the Chronicles Sets. They will sell out….yesterday. With Kennedy being still in the minds of so many Americans, it will be more sought than the 1964 Half. People still pay premiums for unsearched rolls, accentuated hair, and such. Be smart, early ordering will be essential. And the Reverse Proof Presidentials will be more key then silly double lettering, or such sillyness making the market nowadays. I cannot wait to gey Kennedy Reverse Proofs in slots, making the Dollar set a sure… Read more »


The mint needs to get out of the medal and tokens and just print money. All the other is just cheaping coin collecting. Stick to what you where originally proposed to do. They already have trouble keeping up with the job they have. Also cut productions of Pennies and nickels. Producing billions of coins a year which Billions are not being used anyway. And Get rid of the billions of dollars of $1 coins sitting in warehouses with nowhere to go because no one wants them. More cost to the mint for warehouses, heating cooling upkeep etc. Cut your budgets… Read more »