U.S. Gold Bureau Unveils Precious Metals Poker Sets That Let High Rollers Play With Real Silver, Gold and Platinum Coins

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High-end poker players can now ante up with real silver, gold and platinum coins with poker sets created by The United States Gold Bureau (http://www.usgoldbureau.com) that are made with actual precious metals and collectible coins. The “High Roller” poker sets use real silver, gold and platinum coins from the U.S. Mint for the chips, rather than the plastics or clays that are normally used at home games, poker clubs and even casinos.

Play poker with real gold, silver and platinum coins instead of chips

Play poker with real gold, silver and platinum coins instead of chips

“Imagine tossing a handful of $5 Indian Head coins into the pot, just like Jesse James or Billy the Kid may have done ..."

High-end poker players can now ante up with real silver, platinum and gold coins with a series of poker sets just unveiled by The United States Gold Bureau (http://www.usgoldbureau.com) that are made with actual precious metals and collectible coins.

The “High Roller” poker sets use real silver, gold and platinum coins from the U.S. Mint for the chips, rather than the plastics or clays that are normally used at home games, poker clubs and even casinos.

The standard “Modern Coins” set includes 150 "white chips" ($1 Silver American Eagle coins), 200 "red chips" ($10 Gold American Eagle coins), 100 "green chips" ($25 Gold American Eagle coins ) and 50 "black chips" ($100 Platinum American Eagle coins).

The set also includes one pair of gold and diamond dice, two decks of personalized playing cards with the buyer's initials in gold leaf and a polished solid mahogany chip case.

The “Billionaire Set” includes all the components of the “Modern Coins” set and adds in 10 1-kilo bars of pure gold, serving as the “plaques,” which are the rectangular high-limit chips used in European casinos.

Other sets include the “Wild West Set,” using U.S. gold and silver coins that were in actual circulation in the 1800s and early 1900s. In their time, the coins in this set could be found sliding across bar-tops in exchange for whiskey or jingling in saddlebags on cattle drives and were then hidden from the federal government during the gold confiscation of 1933.

“Imagine tossing a handful of $5 Indian Head coins into the pot, just like Jesse James or Billy the Kid may have done,” said John Hutmacher, president of The U.S. Gold Bureau. “It really brings history alive and turns a regular poker game into a truly unique experience.”

The standard set retails for $375,000 and prices are available on request for the other sets and custom sets. Prices can also fluctuate with the market for precious metals and collectible coins.

“The U.S. Gold Bureau is a leading authority on consumer education and using gold as an investment vehicle,” said Hutmacher, “but that doesn't mean we don't understand the value of owning precious metals as a status symbol.”

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Joshua Hinsdale
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