1950A $5 Green Seal Federal Reserve Note Value – How much is 1950A $5 Bill Worth?

1950a Five Dollar Federal Reserve Note

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Sell 1950a $5 Bill
Item Info
TypeFederal Reserve Note
Seal VarietiesGreen
Signature Varieties1. Priest - Humphrey
Varieties12 Banks Issued Notes:
Atlanta, Boston, Chicago, Cleveland, Dallas, Kansas City, Minneapolis, New York, Philadelphia, Richmond, San Francisco, St. Louis
Star Notes12 Varieties with Star Serial Numbers.
See AlsoIf your note doesn't match try:
1. 1950 $5 Federal Reserve Note
2. 1950A $5 Federal Reserve Note
3. 1950B $5 Federal Reserve Note
4. 1950C $5 Federal Reserve Note
5. 1950D $5 Federal Reserve Note
6. 1950E $5 Federal Reserve Note
7. 1953 $5 Legal Tender
8. 1953A $5 Legal Tender
Other $5 Bills
No Obligations Offers and Appraisals

Please submit a good photo or scan. It will be identified and evaluated. Understand there may be subtle differences between the image you see above and your note. Signatures, design, markings and note condition will determine the offer price. Notes in Uncirculated or better condition receive the best offers.

Appraisals can be estimated for wholesale and retail prices. Wholesale is what dealers typically pay. Retail is what a collector might pay. Retail is slightly higher in most cases.

Please visit this page for USA Paper Money Reference. Do not treat this page as a reference guide, it is for appraisal and acquisition purposes only.

2 thoughts on “1950A $5 Green Seal Federal Reserve Note Value – How much is 1950A $5 Bill Worth?”

    • Most, but not all, series 1950A $5 Federal Reserve Notes don’t have much collectible value with the following less common exceptions:

      1. Fancy star serial numbers from any bank. Important: The note must be in perfect condition. Examples: A12345678*, C01010101*, G88888888* etc.

      2. Perfect condition star notes from St. Louis, Philadelphia, New York, Richmond, Atlanta or San Francisco. I can’t emphasize perfect condition enough!

      Sequential notes usually don’t have additional premium unless they are half (50 sequential) or full (100 sequential) bank packs. Occasionally notes from series years before 1928 in sequential order have higher values. These are generally runs of low serial numbers, e.g. Serial numbers #1-#4. Sometimes less unique runs of notes, e.g. Serial #133567- #133569 on Educational Series Silvers *might* get attention.

      If your note satisfies any of the above conditions, please submit for further information. Thanks! 🙂


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