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Size Fine Metal Content Diameter Weight Fineness
1 oz 33.933 g (1.0910 troy oz.) 32.7 mm 33.933 g (1.0910 troy oz.) .916 or 22 kt
1/2 oz 15.551 g (.5 troy oz.) 27mm 16.966 g (.5455 troy oz.) .916 or 22 kt
1/4 oz 7.776 g (.25 troy oz.) 22mm 8.482 g ( .272 troy oz.) .916 or 22 kt
1/10 oz 3.110 g (.10 troy oz.) 16.5mm 3.393 g (.1091 troy oz.) .916 or 22 kt


The Gold American Eagle 2023 mintage is available for pre-order now. This bullion coin is one of the U.S. Mint’s most popular. The 2021 Silver American Eagle is also available.

 Order NOW!: Call the trading room to order 800.3.333.4622

This will be the first full year for the Gold American Eagle’s new reverse design. (The reverse image was changed in the middle of 2021,)

The American Eagle Gold Bullion Coins were first minted in 1986 after being authorized by the Bullion Coin Act of 1985 and is produced from gold that is newly mined from sources in America.

American Eagles use the durable 22 karat standard established for gold circulating coinage over 350 years ago. Each coin contains its full, stated weight of pure gold with the balance consisting of silver and copper, added to increase the coin’s durability.

American Eagles’ chief unique property is that they are the only gold bullion whose weight, content and purity

The obverse (front) design is inspired by artist Augustus Saint-Gaudens’ celebrated $20 gold piece that was minted from 1907-1933. It is considered by many to be one of America’s most beautiful coins.

The new reverse features a new profile of an American eagle. Jennie Norris from the Artistic Infusion Program (AIP) artist designed the eagle and Mint medallic artist Renata Gordon sculpted it.

The original reverse was designed by sculptor Miley Busiek and depicts a male eagle carrying an olive branch as he flies over the nest of his mate and her hatchlings. According to Busiek, the design was inspired by Ronald Reagan’s acceptance speech at the Republican National Convention in 1980. The theme of his speech was ‘Together, a new beginning.’ In an interview in “Coin News Today”, Busiek said, “I didn’t think that anyone had ever depicted our national symbol, the American bald eagle, except as a single heraldic eagle. I liked the idea of thinking of America as a caring family, so I put together a sketch showing not just one eagle, but a whole family.”