2024 Native American $1 Coins Released in Rolls, Bags and Boxes


Today, Jan. 29, marks the unveiling of the 2024 Native American $1 Coin as the latest offering from the United States Mint. The new dollar features a design that commemorates the Indian Citizenship Act of 1924.

U.S. Mint product image for the 2024 Native American dollar
U.S. Mint product image for the 2024 Native American dollar

As part of the release, the U.S. Mint is offering 250-coin boxes, 100-coin bags, and 25-coin rolls of the dollar. Each of these options contains Philadelphia or Denver Mint circulation-quality coins that have never been released into circulation.

2024 Native American $1 Coin Designs

The Indian Citizenship Act of 1924 is recognized with a design featured on the reverse (tails side) of each new coin

"On June 2, 1924, the Indian Citizenship Act was signed into law, granting U. S. citizenship to ‘all non-citizen Indians born within the territorial limits of the United States,’" describes the U.S. Mint on their website about the theme of the coin. "The Act notably did not require American Indians to give up their tribal citizenship to become U.S. citizens, allowing individual Indian people to preserve their tribal identity and their right to communal tribal property."

To depict the theme, U.S. Mint Medallic Artist Phebe Hemphill designed the reverse to include an eagle staff, an American Indian symbol of respect, honor, and patriotism. It is accompanied by an American flag, symbolizing the dual citizenship of Native Americans. The reverse also features inscriptions that read UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, $1, and INDIAN CITIZENSHIP ACT OF 1924.

2024 Native American Dollar - Obverse and Reverse
Images of the 2024 Native American $1 Coin (obverse and reverse)

The obverse (heads side) of the coin continues the same design created by Glenna Goodacre, which has been featured on all previous Native American $1 Coins. It shows Sacagawea carrying her infant son, Jean Baptiste. Obverse inscriptions include LIBERTY and IN GOD WE TRUST.

An edge inscription inludes 2024, a mint mark, and the motto E PLURIBUS UNUM.

Native American $1 Coin Specifications

Denomination: $1 Coin
Composition: 6% Zinc, 3.5% Manganese, 2% Nickel, Balance Copper
Weight: 8.100 grams
Diameter: 1.043 inches (26.49 mm)
Edge: Lettered
Mint and Mint Mark: Philadelphia – P
Denver – D


Prices for the Rolls, Bags and Boxes

The price points for the new dollar products remain the same as they have been for the last few years. They are shown below, along with product limits and initial household order limits.

25-Coin Roll – P 14,700 10 $34.50
25-Coin Roll – D 14,700 10 $34.50
100-Coin Bag – P 1,800 10 $117.50
100-Coin Bag – D 1,800 10 $117.50
250-Coin Box – P 1,796 10 $289.75
250-Coin Box – D 1,701 10 $289.75


‘P’ coins are struck at the U.S. Mint facility in Philadelphia with ‘D’ coins from the Mint’s facility in Denver.


Orders are accepted for these products directly from the U.S. Mint by visiting their online catalog of Native American $1 products.

Past Native American $1 Coins and Mintages

The U.S. Mint’s Native American $1 Coin Program has featured the following themes since its introduction in 2009:

  • 2009 – Three Sisters Agriculture
  • 2010 – Great Tree of Peace and the Iroquois Confederacy
  • 2011 – Great Wampanoag Nation
  • 2012 – Trade Routes
  • 2013 – Treaty with the Delawares
  • 2014 – Native Hospitality Ensured the Success of the Lewis and Clark Expedition
  • 2015 – Contributions of the Kahnawake Mohawk and Mohawk Akwesasne communities to “high iron” construction work
  • 2016 – Contributions of the Native American Code Talkers in World War I and World War II
  • 2017 – Sequoyah, inventor of the Cherokee Syllabary
  • 2018 – Sports legend Jim Thorpe, a member of the Sac and Fox tribe
  • 2019 – Mary Golda Ross, the first known Native American female engineer, and a space-walking astronaut symbolic of Native American astronauts
  • 2020 – Elizabeth Peratrovich and Alaska’s 1945 Anti-Discrimination Law
  • 2021 – Military Service
  • 2022 – Ely S. Parker
  • 2023 – Maria Tallchief

Coins of the series were originally struck for circulation as well as numismatic releases. That changed in 2012, however, when the U.S. Mint started producing the coin only for numismatic products.

Native American Dollar Coin Mintages

  Denver Mint Philadelphia Mint Total Mintages
2009 33.88 M 37.88 M 71.26 M
2010 48.72 M 32.06 M 80.78 M
2011 48.16 M 29.40 M 77.56 M
2012 3.08 M 2.80 M 5.88 M
2013 1.82 M 1.82 M 3.64 M
2014 2.80 M 3.08 M 5.88 M
2015 2.24 M 2.80 M 5.04 M
2016 2.10 M 2.80 M 4.09 M
2017 1.54 M 1.82 M 3.36 M
2018 1.40 M 1.40 M 2.80 M
2019 1.54 M 1.40 M 2.94 M
2020 1.26 M 1.40 M 2.66 M
2021 1.26 M 1.26 M 2.52 M
2022 .98 M .98 M 1.96 M
2023 1.12 M 1.12 M 2.24 M
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Does anyone else wonder why these coins are being pressed? The only time I’ve seen one of these is when I would buy the silver proof set and I haven’t done that for a couple years. I’ve never received one in change, although that is something that doesn’t happen too often these days, as I use CC’s almost exclusively. Where are all of these dollar coins going…to Ukraine maybe?


They were discontinued as circulating coins in 2012. You may come across the older ones and presidential dollars occasionally. Otherwise they’re only sold in collector sets or in rolls, bags and boxes. Same with Kennedy Half Dollars since 2003.

Mike Hunt

I actually was considering getting a bag of them to use for small purchases at the local Taco place, the odd dollar needed going across the Balboa Ferry, throwing into the local homeless cup … you get the drift. My bet is that most people who got one would ask WTF is this??? Years ago, when the Mint would sell you rolls of the Presidential dollars at face value, I bought a bunch for my daughter (who was a 5th Grade Teacher at Jefferson School) to give out to her students to encourage class participation. They went nucking futs. But… Read more »


I don’t know if Kaiser has passed or not, but it was clear to me that he was having health problems. Clearly, he was an avid coin enthusiast and I always thought the only reason he wouldn’t be engaged with coins is unfortunately…death. But as they say, that’s waiting for us all at the end of the line. BTW, when you say ‘the mint will. sell you rolls of presidential dollars at face value’, I’m assuming you were buying them from the bank? I used to collect them from the mint, wrapped in mint paper, and they always carried a… Read more »

Mike Hunt

Craig — Many thanks for your thoughtful response. Kaiser’s brain operated at a level far above mine. But he had (and I pray still has) an incredible wit and insight into coinage. I think the only reason I still collect is for the beauty and many times challenge of beating the rest of you on the Mint’s ordering system! Yes, there was a time when the Mint was trying to get the 1 Dollar coins accepted instead of 1 dollar bills. So they offered a program where you could get rolls (and I think maybe bags) at face value for… Read more »