By now we are all used to using the euro, the community currency which, despite numerous criticisms, including conceptual ones linked to the very idea of a shared currency, remains the currency currently used by the largest number of countries at the same time, about thirty nations use it, which corresponds roughly to 330 million European citizens. The euro has obviously struggled to establish itself in particular in the more “conservative” nations and contexts, but over time the various coins and banknotes have begun to assert themselves in a widespread manner. In particular, the coins have had some success, because each nation has developed its own issues over time, such as the 2 EURwhich have one of the two sides customized like most other coins, depending on the nation, such as those with the eagle.
How much are the 2 euros worth with the eagle? Here is the shocking answer
The 2 euro with the eagle is in all likelihood among the most popular in all of Europe, since it constitutes the “basic” issue of Germany. The heraldic eagle has always been one of the symbols of the German nation, and appears prominently on all 1 and 2 euro issues.
Although very widespread (it is quite easy to find even in our country), the 2 euro coin with the eagle can be interesting from a collector’s point of view. It should be specified that all coins with signs of circulation are worth 2 euros while a perfectly preserved issue can reach 5-6 euros, but the mint system in Germany, which provides for a production not located in a single city but in various locations , makes some issues rarer. For example, the 2 euro coins of 2004 with the letters G or F are significantly rarer and can be worth up to 15 euro if in conditions Brilliant Uncirculated.
This is because these series have been part of the box sets of divisionali.e. collectors’ kits including all monetary denominations, and are therefore rarer.