How Much Is a Charizard GX Card Worth? (Full Value)

Last Updated on April 14, 2022

People with Pokémon collections believe they have something incredibly rare and valuable. But this is not always the case.

If you have a Charizard card including Charizard Vmax though, your chances of having anything of value may rise significantly.

How much is a Charizard Gx Worth?

The average selling price is $250 for Ultra Shiny, Full Art, Charizard GX from the 2018 Japanese Sun and Moon set. 

The set was first released in Japan and sparked more anticipation for a release among the Pokémon community than any other contemporary set.

It’s packed with reprints of earlier sets and has the most cards in any single set, with a total of 375. Obtaining a pristine blue beauty like this will only become more difficult as time goes on. So far, it appears to be more difficult to come by than previously anticipated.

467 of the Ultra Shiny Charizards have received a grade from PSA, with 400 in gem mint condition. When compared to the Burning Shadows Charizard GX secret rare, this number is surprisingly low.

Meanwhile the #15 spot is the 2017 Sun & Moon Burning Shadows Secret Rare Charizard GX #150 is around $400. The cost of this item is expected to rise even more as we wear the new-age uncommon rainbow foil appearance. When we look at the population report, it’s easy to see why.

These were the first Secret Hyper Rares produced by Wizards of the Coast, and they included a rainbow foil and distinctive texture in 2016. Because it’s the first of its kind, we anticipate the value to rise as WOTC produces additional identical sets.

PSA has evaluated 1,421 Charizard hyper rares and assigned a grade to each. Only about half of the Charizard hyper rares were in gem mint condition (517), with a total of 617. 611 were in mint 9 conditions, and 144 were in NM-MT 8. So it’s not the easiest card to grade.

Charizard GX - 20/147 - Ultra Rare

When was Charizard GX made?

On April 26, 2019, a numbered SM-P Promotional Jumbo version was released in the Japanese Detective Pikachu Special Jumbo Card Pack: Charizard-GX Version.

The History of Pokémon Cards

The late 1990s saw the debut of a phenomenon that had never been seen before. Pokemon, which stands for Pocket Monsters, ruled the airwaves and were at the time the most well-known animated show on television. Many third-party goods were developed as a result of the series, one of which was Pokémon playing cards.

The Pokémon card game was created by Wizards of the Coast in 1996 and is played all around the world. The game’s first series was published in October 1996 by a firm called Media Factory, which is based in Japan. Before Nintendo acquired publishing rights, a third party (Wizards of the Coast) released the card game in the United States.

In October 1996, the Pokémon franchise debuted its first foray into non-video-game business with the debut of the long-anticipated Pokémon trading card game. The game was subsequently released in America in December 1998.

The game’s concept was easy to understand. Each player acted as a Pokémon trader and took their place on the board. A player had to select one card from the deck and use it to attack another player’s Pokémon. When a Pokémon has received enough harm, it is eliminated from the game.

Energy cards and trainer cards were two other powerful elements in the game. Energy cards were attached to characters and had various features. Trainer cards, on the other hand, could be used to execute a number of actions in the game. For example, a card might be utilized to re energize a Pokémon or take health away from an opposing Pokémon.

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.