Have you ever felt a sense of regret after having made a purchase? Typically, this happens when the purchase is incompatible with your goals. This is called buyer's remorse.
I avoid buyer's remorse by having a list when I buy. I go down the list and cross an item when it is purchased.
Pretty much, I avoid buyer's remorse by simply sticking to government issued bullion coins and silver because it is my goal to stack these coins. I seldom buy expensive coins as they don't have a part in my overall objective.
Most silver coins are .999 pure, whereas the Maple Leaf is .9999 pure. Like other government-backed bullion silver coins, the Canadian Silver Maple Leaf is one that is recognizable and therefore desired. The 1 oz. coin depicts a sugar maple leaf on the reverse which is emblematic of the Canadian Nation.
The radial lines on the coin gives depth to the Maple Leaf. The intricately laser micro-engraving highlights the mintage year. The Canadian government calls this the “bullion DNA” of each coin.
The Royal Canadian Mint first minted the Maple Leaf coin in 1988. The iconic design has largely remained the same over the course of the series 34 years.
Queen Elizabeth II is featured on the front of the coin. This portrait serving as the fourth-generation depiction of Elizabeth II, the effigy was created in 2003 by Susanna Blunt. Elizabeth II was featured at different ages during her long reign depending on the year the coin was struck.
2022 Canada Silver Maple Leaf, $5
Source: JM Bullion, SD Bullion, Apmex.
In case you missed it, these are the other 2022 coin I have shown:
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