- April 20, 2020
- Leighton Sheldon
Stuck inside the house? Doing some spring cleaning? If you come across your old baseball card collection; what should you do? We’ve had customers find valuable cards in their attics, inside their walls, tucked away in old bibles, jammed into cookie tins, in photo albums, glued to poster boards, in old storage units and even in trash bags. So how should you proceed when you dig up a dusty old collection? Here’s five quick tips. Take them out and look through them, appreciate their simple beauty, or just read some cool stats on
Over 15,000 PSA Graded Vintage Cards!
Oklahoma! Home of The Mick and the Sooner State CollectionHow many states does it take to get a collection home from Oklahoma? Unlike the eternal query of "How Many Licks Does it Take to Get to the Center of a Tootsie Pop," the world will know the answer to our question. It takes travel through eight states to get from Oklahoma to New Jersey (OK, MO, IL, IN, OH, WV, PA, and NJ). That's a lot of country to cover
Babe Ruth, Lou Gehrig and others highlight Chicagoland Collection
Plenty of Travel We share stories about collections that we buy and some of the interesting travel that it takes to get there. Over the years, we've figured out some of the best ways to get to places and places to avoid while traveling there. After plenty of travel this winter for collections from Oklahoma to Massachusetts, we had a collector contact us from just outside of Chicago with a small group of 1933 Goudey cards and a few handfuls of other
Even damaged Babe Ruth and star cards have some real value!
Don't Trash Those Cards! There are many people that have collections that have cards that they consider damaged or destroyed. The common thought is that such cards may be candidates for tossing in the trash because they have no value. Oh, but hold on! They might not be as worthless as you think! Stars Have Value While it is true that seriously damaged cards lose much of their value and some are rendered relatively worthless, some have enough demand that
1960's Baseball and Basketball In a Unique Tuna Box
Tipping the Scales What do you store your collection in? A suitcase? A shoe box? A cigar box? Grocery bags? Sandwich bags? Over the past decade, we've bought hundreds upon hundreds of collections and we've had them show up to in a wide variety of storage containers. Recently, we had a New Jersey man contact us with a small collection of cards that he had and we provided a preliminary evaluation based upon some images of the collection. While it wasn't life changing money,