How Much Is a 1950 Dime worth? (+Value Chart)

Last Updated on August 29, 2022

The 1950 dime is a Roosevelt dime that has a higher value than its face value.

The value gets higher as the condition and grade of the coin get better.

It is a fine dime to have in any coin collection. 

If you want to know more about the worth of the 1950 dime, then keep reading. 

1950 D Roosevelt (1946-to Date) (90% Silver) Dime Choice Uncirculated


How Much Is 1950 Dime Worth?

The 1950 dime worth depends on the grade and condition you have the dime in. The 1950 dime without a mintmark is worth at least $3 to $4 in very fine condition.

However, if you find this coin in uncirculated conditions with a grade of MS63, then it will be worth at least $15. Of course, the highest value is the MS65 grade, which is worth $18.

The 1950 dime with a D mintmark is worth around $3 in extremely fine condition. However, the coin will be worth around $10 in an uncirculated MS63 condition. 

In an MS65 grade and uncirculated condition, the coin will be worth $12. Finally, the 1950 dime with an S mintmark will be worth $5 in extremely fine conditions.

The coin in MS63 grade will be worth at least $40. Finally, it will have the highest value with the MS65 grade.

The dime will be worth close to $60 in such conditions. The proof coins will be worth more than $50 in a PR65 condition. 

Type of 1950 Dime Grade/Condition Estimated Worth
Without a mintmark Extremely fine condition $3 to $4
  MS63 $15
  MS65 $18
With a D mintmark Extremely fine condition $3
  MS63 $10
  MS65 $12
With an S mintmark Extremely fine condition $5
  MS63 $40
  MS65 $60
Proof coins with no mintmark PR65 $50


Looking for the value of other coins from 1950? Read more of our guides:

What Are The Different Grades Of The 1950 Dime?

The grading system of this dime includes extremely fine, MS63 uncirculated, MS65 uncirculated, and PR65-proof coins. The dimes in extremely fine conditions will have a plain-looking torch, flame, and hairline.

The MS63 grade dimes will have light contact marks and a few blemishes in the focal areas. MS63 coins in an uncirculated condition will have a good appearance and a string luster.

You will also find light contact marks on the dime, but those will not be too noticeable to the naked eye. Finally, the PR65-proof coins have an incredible appeal. 

Such dimes might have a few blemishes. However, most of them will have no flaws at all. 

How Many Of The 1950 Dimes Were Minted?

The US Mint struck the 1950 dimes in three locations. The Philadelphia Mint, Denver Mint, and San Francisco Mint.

The dimes have no mintmark, a D mint, and an S mintmark, respectively. The Philadelphia Mint struck 50,130,114 of these coins.

On the other hand, the Denver mint struck 46,803,000 of these dimes. Finally, the San Francisco mint struck 20,440,000 of these coins. 

Only 51,386 proof dimes were minted his year. Nevertheless, they have the highest value among all the other dimes in this series. 

What Are The Features Of The 1950 Dime?

1950 D Roosevelt (1946-to Date) (90% Silver) Dime Choice Uncirculated

The obverse features of the 1950 dime include a portrait of the former President Roosevelt facing the left side. The word “Liberty” is inscribed on the left side of the coin in the periphery.

The phrase “In God we Trust” is inscribed beneath the chin. You will find the year inscribed on the bottom-left corner of the dime next to Roosevelt’s neck.

The reverse features of this dime include a torch in the middle with two branches on either side. The top of the coin reads “United States of America,” while the bottom part of the dime reads “One Dime.”

The phrase “E Pluribus Unum” is also written in the middle of the coin. All of these features will indicate that the coin is genuine. 

What Year Of Dime Is Worth Keeping?

The 1964 Copper-Nickel Clad Roosevelt Dime is one you must add to your collection. However, it is a rare coin, as only a handful of these coins are to be found.

This coin will be worth more than four figures if you find it. These are mostly with coin collectors or not for sale to the public.

So, you will not find this coin too easily. 

Jackie Palmer is a Houston-based coin journalist and fashion enthusiast. She joined Jewels Advisor’s content team after years of experience as a content strategist, managing blogs and social channels for local stores. Jackie mostly collects and studies US coins produced during the 20th century and over the years, published hundreds of articles for multiple coin publications.