PCGS Currency - Results You Can Trust from the People You Know Untitled Page
Results You Can Trust from the People You Know


PCGS Currency is the market leader in third-party grading and authentication, grading more than 700,000 notes since founded in 2005.


  • The only true third-party Currency grading service to publish written Grading Standards


  • Our processes ensure that all notes are graded accurately and consistently.


  • A true impartial third party opinion, backed by our grading guarantee. 


Professional Currency Grading® Service
Grading and Authentication

Sample PCGS Currency Graded Note

Collectors Club

Members of the PCGS Currency Collectors Club enjoy many exclusive benefits, including direct submission privileges, free grading vouchers, monthly specials and more. Sign up now!

Set Registry

The PCGS Currency Set Registry (Patent Pending) allows you to showcase your PCGS-graded currency in a safe environment. In the Registry, you can:

  • track your inventory
  • build sets
  • compete with others who share your love of the hobby!

Start your set now!


October "Express for Less" Special

During the month of October, submit any notes at the Express service level at a special rate!

Please read full details >>


Beverages, BBQ, and Buck$!

The 2015 PCGS Currency Registry Awards Dinner was held June 18th, 2015 at the Blues City Café in Memphis, TN. This year’s dinner boasted our highest attendance yet, as we almost ran out of seats! Dealers, registry participants, and fellow collectors mingled while dining on delicious Memphis barbeque. Registry winners were presented with certificates and plaques honoring their achievements. There were also two awards announced exclusively at the ceremony...Read more>>

How Franklin Thwarted Counterfeiters

Benjamin Franklin’s Philadelphia printing shop made plaster molds from pressed sage leaves to create metal stamps for marking foliage patterns on Colonial currency. The distinctive contours of leaf spines, stems and veins were meant to thwart counterfeiters, and Franklin’s workers managed to keep the casting technique a secret that has puzzled modern scholars, too.

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