The 2019 Royal Birth 1oz Fine Silver Coin Cover

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The NEW 2019 Royal Birth 1oz Fine Silver Coin Cover

Includes the UK’s FIRST EVER Royal Arms Silver 1oz Coin

  • Features unique dual postmarks
  • JUST 199 covers available worldwide
  • With luxury Presentation Folder

To celebrate the arrival of Archie Harrison Mountbatten-Windsor, a NEW limited edition ‘dual postmarked’ coin and stamp cover has been released by The Jubilee Mint! Following the marriage of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle in 2018, a small number of Royal Wedding Covers were put to one side and to mark the House of Windsor’s newest addition, and 1st class definitive has recently been added, postmarked on ONE-DAY-ONLY, 6th May 2019, Archie’s birth date. The BRAND NEW Royal Birth 1oz Fine Silver Coin Cover also includes two Royal Mail ‘Wedding’ stamps, officially cancelled on their First Day of Issue, 19th May 2018, the day of the couple’s nuptials at Windsor Castle. The UK’s first ever Royal Arms Silver 1oz Coin, struck in one full ounce of 999/1000 Fine Silver by The Royal Mint and designed by leading heraldic artist, Timothy Noad completes the tribute. There are just 199 covers worldwide but only the smallest fraction is now available at The Jubilee Mint. Displayed in a luxury Presentation Folder with a Certificate of Authenticity.

Metal:   999/1000 Fine Silver
Weight:  31.10g
Diameter:  Inner - Cupro-nickel / Outer - Nickel-brass   
Country of issue:  UK (The Royal Mint)
Year of issue:  2019
Denomination:  £2
Value:  1st Class & £1.55
Dimensions:  21mm x 24mm &  35mm x 37mm
Issued by: Royal Mail
Year of issue:  2018
Cover dimensions 225mm x 128mm

delivery vanDelivery via Royal Mail

You only pay one delivery charge calculated

by your total order value:

£0 - £30 only £2.99

£31 - £74 only £3.99

£75 - £294 only £4.99

£294 + only £8.99

Estimated Delivery Time: 7-10 Working Days

Delivery available throughout the United Kingdom


Availability: In stock


The 2019 Royal Birth 1oz Fine Silver Coin Cover

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The Duke and Duchess of Sussex have just welcomed their first child into the world. Archie Harrison Mountbatten-Windsor was born on Monday 6th May 2019 but is not automatically entitled to be a Prince or an HRH. He will simply be referred to as Archie, or Master Archie when required. Harry and Meghan could have chosen to use a courtesy title, though at this time, there is no indication they will do so. The Queen can of course offer a title if she pleases. Alternatively, under present rules, baby Archie could become a Prince when his grandfather becomes king. As the firstborn son, Mountbatten-Windsor should one day inherit his father's title of Duke of Sussex.
Official celebrations to mark the Sovereigns' birthday have often been held on a day other than the actual birthday. This dates back to King George II in 1748, who was born in November which isn’t known for good weather. The colourful display of flag flying and military pageantry takes place every summer. Her Majesty will celebrate her 93rd birthday publicly, with the official birthday parade, also known as Trooping the Colour, on Saturday 8th June 2019. During the celebrations, the Queen inspects her troops as is tradition. The celebration features over 1400 officers, 200 horses and 400 musicians, and is usually attended by senior Royal Family members who gather for photographs on the balcony of Buckingham Palace.
With the recent arrival of the Queen’s eighth great grandchild, there is more attention drawn to The Royal Family’s line of succession. George Alexander Louis was the first child born to the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge and is third in line to the throne. Formally known as Prince George of Cambridge, this future king follows his father, Prince William who is second in line and his grandfather, the Prince of Wales who is heir apparent. Following Prince George are his two younger siblings, who come before the Duke of Sussex. Prince Harry’s first-born son, Archie Harrison Mountbatten Windsor is currently 7th in line to the throne.