BEP Releases $1, $2, $10, $20, $50 and $100 Uncut Currency Sheets

BEP Uncut Currency Sheet Products
A selection of the many BEP Uncut Currency Sheet products that are now available.

Today, Oct, 1, at noon ET, the Bureau of Engraving and Printing (BEP) released uncut currency sheets in denominations of $1, $2, $10, $20, $50 and $100.

The BEP’s primary responsibility is to produce Federal Reserve notes for circulation. Additionally, the bureau offers products for collectors, including engraved prints, sheets of uncut currency, and "lucky money" notes featuring unique serial numbers. However, several years have passed since any of these products were last released, with the initial delays attributed to the COVID-19 pandemic.

Printed on presses that use large currency paper, the notes are available in varying denominations, sheet sizes, and prices, including:

  • $1: 50-Note Sheet for $86
  • $100: Four-Note Sheet for $480.00
  • $50: 16-Note Sheet for $920.00
  • $20: 16-Note Sheet for $409.00
  • $100: 16-Note Sheet for $1,800.00
  • $2: Four-Note Sheet for $22.50
  • $20: Eight-Note Sheet for $212.00
  • $10: Eight-Note Sheet for $127.00
  • $10: Four-Note Sheet for $69.00
  • $50: Eight-Note Sheet for $480.00
  • $2: Eight-Note Sheet for $36.00
  • $1: 20-Note Sheet for $43.00
  • $2: 16-Note Sheet for $61.00
  • $1: 10-Note Sheet for $27.00
  • $50: 4-Note Sheet for $250.00
  • $10: 16-Note Sheet for $249.00


BEP products are sold through the U.S. Mint’s online store. To place an order or for more information about the latest BEP money products, visit the Mint’s page for Uncut Currency.

About the BEP

The Bureau of Engraving and Printing’s main mission is to develop and produce United States banknotes. The agency prints billions of Federal Reserve Notes each year for delivery to the Federal Reserve System. These notes are produced at facilities in Washington, DC, and Fort Worth, TX.

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How about that overhead? $480 for $400 worth of uncut currency. Talk about price gouging.


It is less than the mint’s markup


And that’s supposed to be what…a good thing?



In the real world, they should be selling these ‘uncut notes’ for a slight discount to us, after all we’re saving them the extra cost of having to put them through the cutting machine. Only in gubmint do they add an additional fee for the opportunity to purchase uncut notes.

Seth Riesling


The prices listed are not all correct in this article…the $480 item listed here is $490 on the Mint’s website.



So the Mint added a $10 markup for the privilege of buying the bills from them.

Mike Hunt

I’ve only splurged buying currency once: the $50 Set on the 50th Anniversary of the Moon Landing. Being an Aerospace Engineer (by formal training) I just had to have it. But I think it was $75 or more! Talk about paying a lot for currency that was losing value every day!!
I did it for the history. I’m glad I got it. But to this day I feel gouged for paying that much for it. And it would have to be something extremely special for me to do it again.
— Mike

Mike Hunt

And great to hear from you too Kaiser! There were only 6,000 of those commemorative $50 bills and collector’s notes. It was the first time I REALLY tried to order early … not just to make sure I got one but hopefully one ending in a 38 or 39 (the ages of Neil Armstrong, Buzz Aldrin, and Michael Collins). And I almost did it. I got S/N xxxxx35. I haven’t posted here for quite awhile. I’ve been busy reliving youth with my near-9 year old (one and only) grandson. My wake up call was that his other grandpa passed away… Read more »