From email@example.com@21:1/5 to All on Sun May 1 16:31:36 2016
There were 26,773,000 U.K. Royal Wedding Coins struck in copper-nickel and 218,000 struck in silver. If you have a silver proof in perfect condition with the Royal Mint original packaging and papers, you can possibly get 25 dollars in U.S. money - not
an easy sell, but not impossible. If you have a copper-nickel piece, good luck at getting 25 cents in U.S. money for it.
The coin does not have a denomination on it, but it is officially tariffed at twenty pence in U.K. money. Perhaps a first class post office in the U.K. will accept them in change (maybe), but you probably can't get anyone else over there to take it in a
straight commercial transaction or deposit.
From firstname.lastname@example.org@21:1/5 to All on Thu May 18 02:48:49 2017
My fingers slipped when typing the denomination earlier. I didn't bother to change it because anybody who thinks the Charles-Diana copper-nickel coin has any substantial value isn't the type of person to be tripped-up by any facts.
As for the silver issue, people in the U.K. seem to be willing to pay more for anything made from silver compared to here in the USA. But my silver shopping experiences over there have primarily been in London, which is always expensive.