The ever-increasing pace of digital control structures requires innovative measures to keep an unrestrained mode of business operations and to stay competitive. We specialize in long-term risk management solutions to stay one step ahead of banking and technocratic threats. To understand how to get around the new electronic monetary system, let us know about your problem and we will provide a path to the solution.

Numismatics, or more specifically “coin collecting”, is the most portable and value-proven art form to date. Contrary to old-school wealth management myths, this is an excellent way to diversify assets and flexibly move around the world. As long as you buy rare, popular and high quality “Nomad Numismatics”, not only can coins be an exceptional inflation safeguard, but it may even appreciate in value should coinage be banned completely in the near future.

At Coins Without Borders, we provide you with a strategy and a guaranteed receipt of high-valued coins from trusted numismatic dealers. Here is the following criteria that we evaluate when giving coin advice:

  1. Rare: whenever possible, we research the coin’s mintage, also known as the number of coins produced. Fewer minted coins means less supply. This entails uniqueness as well- albeit subjective, some uncommon coins have rare artistic features, such as beautiful toning or patina, or for ancient coins, it is well struck. Once again this is a simple concept of supply and demand.
  2. Quality: we only deal in extremely fine (XF) coins and higher grades. Since coins circulate in the real economy, it makes logical sense that there is a shorter supply of coins with little wear, scratches and dents.
  3. Popular: to be more specific, we are talking about liquid that is easily sellable coins; ones with a high popular demand. This usually stems from the coin’s historical connotation, whether it was tied to a well-known event or story.

Why should you buy rare coins at reputable numismatic shops or auction houses?

  • Many rare coins circulate on e-bay and may even be found at a flea market. The problem is that there is no guarantee that the coin isn’t a fake. You may end up purchasing the deal of a lifetime, but most likely you will shell out a lot of money for a fake, which is a profitable business for scammers. Numismatic shops charge a small premium for their expertise in verifying the authenticity of a coin, and depending on the country where you are buying, offer decades or even lifetime guarantees for your purchased coins. This does not happen on online seller platforms or in private purchases.
  • At Nomad Numismatics, we help you identify the most liquid rare coins for your location and then we find the numismatic store or private numismat who is selling your desired coin. The final transaction happens between you and the seller, where you can personally evaluate their credentials and reputation based on reviews and licenses.

Here are a few examples of “Nomad Numismatics” that we deal in:

  • 1815 Napoleon 2, 5 & 20 francs: Having returned to power after 2 years in exile, Napoleon Bonaparte’s last one hundred days as Emperor of France culminated in his famous defeat at Waterloo. These coins were struck in 1815 during the period between Napoleon Bonaparte’s return from exile and the restoration of King Louis XVIII. The period was actually 111 days, but is generally referred to as 100 days with a little artistic license. To celebrate his return, the Paris Mint released silver 2 and 5 francs, and a gold 20 franc coin.
  • What makes these coins unique is their historic context, with many collectors desiring the Hundred Days coins as memorabilia of France’s defeat as a European superpower. What makes the 1815 francs expensive is the few that survive in great condition, particularly among the 2 Francs and 5 Francs. In a 2022 auction, a pristine 1815 2 Franc sold for $12,000, excluding the buyer’s premium. Meanwhile, in February 2022, the 5 franc fetched an impressive $24,000. Specimens in slightly lesser but still extremely fine condition can range between $2,000 to $10,000.
  • At Coins Without Borders, we believe that all coins minted during Napoleon’s reign are easy to sell across the world, so it is no surprise that the most famous types are our top pick for an investment.
  • Roman Coins: Collected for their stories; Roman coins feature some of the most famous names in history, such as Julius Caesar, Brutus, Cleopatra, Octavian and Mark Antony just to name a few. Earlier Roman Period coins are often scarce because they were frequently recalled and reissued. Their rarity, along with their association with prominent figures, locations, or historical events, puts them in great demand.
  • Some of the most sought after coins are those issued by Julius Caesar and his assassin Brutus. Coinage played a particular role in Caesar’s death: his demand for having coins minted with his face on them was one of the criticisms of his rule that eventually lead to his assassination. Prior to Caesar, all coins had the likeness of dead historical figures or of deities. Putting his face on a coin was viewed by the Conspirators as another indicator that he was acting like a king. Consider focusing your investments on Julius Caesar’s lifetime portrait coins, such as the silver Denarius and gold Aureus. These coins have a significant demand and are highly liquid, particularly those in excellent condition, but they can be challenging to find.
  • Julius Caesar Denarius CAESAR•DICT PERPETVO: The last of Julius Caesar’s coins, minted a month before his assassination. After his death, there was a power vacuum in Rome that lasted for decades. It wasn’t until Octavius that order was restored. The obverse of the coin says “DICT” for dictator, which during Roman times was a person entitled during times of war to do what was necessary to “preserve the Republic”. Its historic significance along with its desirability allow this coin in pristine perfect condition to sell for $200,000. However, finding this coin in excellent condition is a difficult task, with almost uncirculated (AU) samples regularly selling for $20,000.
  • Ancient Greek Coins: A Greek coin is known for two things- its art and the craftsmanship of its strike. Art on Greek coins can be exceptionally beautiful, and creating perfect coin dies was a job for only the most skilled engravers at the time. Since all coins were hand-made and struck from a considerable distance with a large hammer, no two coins are exactly alike. The quality of the strike, which refers to how well-proportioned and centered it is, significantly influences the price of a Greek coin.
  • While tetradrachms featuring the renowned owl or lifetime Alexander the Greats remain the most sought-after Greek coins, their popularity has led to an overpricing resulting from the abundant listings and sales. In the event of a monetary crisis, a significant influx of these coins into the market is expected, potentially causing a surplus as their lack of rarity will deter wealthy investors with surplus capital to spend.
  • In Greek coin collecting, rare coins are those that are scarce due to low survival rates, popularity among collectors, or commanding substantial premiums. Coins boasting fine craftsmanship and intricate designs often fetch high premiums, classifying them as rarities. Notably, larger coins were hoarded and are plentiful, whereas smaller denominations used for change have limited survival rates. Extreme rarities encompass historically significant coins or types highly coveted by discerning collectors. These coins, of exceptional rarity, are infrequently traded in the everyday ancient coin market and seldom appear in auctions. Examples like those mentioned below illustrate why ancient coin collecting is often dubbed “the hobby for royalty.“
  • Syracuse Dechadrachms: Most coins from Syracuse are highly desirable, due to its impeccable art and quality strike. The chariot on this coin suggests that this coin was specially made for an event: the games after the Athenian defeat of 413. These games, akin to those held in Olympia, occurred every four years in Syracuse.
  • Punic Issues of Sicily: During the peak era of coinage in Sicily, there was a notable series that comprised several “Punic” releases produced across the Greek mainland. The term “Punic” originates from the southern Phoenician border region, linked to the inhabitants of that area. These coins were minted following a Punic standard and governance, often displaying exceptional artistic finesse. Among them, numerous tetradrachms bear Punic inscriptions and depict a diverse range of animals. Punic releases from Sicily are greatly sought after, especially in superior conditions.
  • Aspendos Stater: The coins portray two wrestlers, showcasing the development of coin art during the Golden Age and reflecting the Greeks’ enthusiasm for sporting events like the Olympics. We recommend all Aspendos Staters depicting Olympic events, as this reference makes them more recognizable by the public.
  • Victoria Gothic Crown (non-circulating): Known as the “jewel” of British coinage, this is considered by most numismatists as the most beautiful British coin minted. The mid nineteenth century saw a revival of the gothic style. The Victorians held great admiration for the chivalrous and romantic essence linked to this artistic trend. It became so influential that it left its mark on various facets of Victorian life, spanning architecture, literature, furniture, clothing, and even coin designs.
  • This crown depicts a medieval-style portrait of young Queen Victoria. Only 8,460 of these coins were minted, and although it is one of the more expensive coins that we recommend, its high desirability makes it an excellent long-term investment. Victorian Gothic crowns in MS-65 sold for over EUR 60,000 each at a recent public auction.

For more information about Nomad Numismatic coins, visit us at

Book a Free Call to order Nomad Numismatic coins