Most $2 bills from 1976 are worth their face value because they are not old enough or rare enough to be collectible. A $2 bill from 1976 is worth more than $2 only if it is stamped, uncirculated, has a low serial number ... More »

The $2 bill is an active currency and retains its face value, according to the U.S. Department of the Treasury. Collectible values for antique bills depend on the year, condition and printing errors, explains PaperMoneyG... More »

Valuation of two-dollar bills, and many other types of paper currency, is based on four main factors: the year, signature combination, the serial number and the condition. Bills free of rips, folds, writing or creases ca... More »

As of 2014, a 1935 D series $1 silver certificate in average condition carries a value of about $1.50, and "star note" bills are worth about $3.00 each. Rare 1935 A series Hawaii and North Africa notes in average conditi... More »

A United States $1 bill with a blue seal on it is called a silver certificate and ranges in value from face value for common varieties in normal condition up to $150 for a particular type of 1928 bill in excellent condit... More »

The $2 bill is an active currency and retains its face value, according to the U.S. Department of the Treasury. Collectible values for antique bills depend on the year, condition and printing errors, explains PaperMoneyG... More »

Ten-dollar bills from 1950 that are in mint condition and have been well-preserved are valued at $19.08, as of August 2014. The value of a 1950 ten-dollar bill depends on the series it belongs to and its condition. There... More »