Gold Coins- gallery
The Yukon Mint™ gold coins will be part of a limited annual series of First Nation art on the Obverse side of the coin, selected through design contests, combined with the iconic image of Klondike Gold Rush on the Reverse.
- FIRST COIN IN NEW SERIES available now, collectors of all kinds will cherish this coin on its sheer merits as a work of art that opens a privileged window on the rich cultural heritage of the Yukon
- .9999 Gold Your coin is a masterpiece crafted in 99.99% pure gold
- PRESTIGIOUS AND EXCLUSIVE first gold coin in series has a limited mintage of only 180, 1 ounces coins and 140, ½ ounce coins worldwide
- INCLUDES SERIALIZED CERTIFICATE The Yukon Mint certifies all of its collector coins
- SECURITY FEATURE Each coin crafted from 99.99% pure gold has a security feature to verify authenticity
- GST/HST EXEMPT Your coin is GST/HST exempt
2018 Kaska ‘Keda’ Series
The 2018 Kaska ‘Keda’ (Dene for ‘Moose’) Gold Coin depicts the winning art work of Kaska Nation artist Miranda Lane - .9999 Gold Coin (in one ounce and 1/2 ounce sizes): Limited Edition Series
True North Moose (Keda) - Obverse
Ms. Lane’s submission to the 2017 ‘My Kaska Nation’ contest was based on her original work, True North Moose, and depicts the Moose (Keda) honoured and recognized for all the gifts she provides for her people. The Moose represents hunting, food nutrition, community, sharing, kindness and survival and is found in the North of the medicine wheel, with North representing the place of wisdom. The sun, moon and trees represent the reciprocal arrangement we all have with Mother Earth.
Klondike Gold Rush Stampeders – Reverse
An iconic image linked to the Yukon that speaks to the history and entrepreneurial spirit of exploration. The Klondike Gold Rush (1897-1899) was an epic journey, to an uncharted land in search of adventure and opportunity in the continent’s final frontier. It seared the word “Klondike” into the collective consciousness of a generation. That is the way it was then, and people still seek to follow the steps of the Klondike stampeders to this very day.