The 2006 one dollar bill is not rare or valuable. Therefore most of these bills will not be worth much more than face value. However there are star note varieties which are more valuable than the standard notes. Continue reading to learn more about these bills.
|Type:||Federal Reserve Note|
|Signature Varieties:||One: Cabral and Paulson|
The 2006 $1 bills were printed at two different locations- Washington D.C. and Fort Worth, Texas. The location can affect the value. Notes printed in Fort Worth, Texas can be identified by a small "FW" on the front of the bill next to the green seal.
Most of these bills in circulated condition will only be worth their face value of $1. The standard bills that are in uncirculated condition can sell for a premium. Star notes will also sell for a premium in uncirculated condition.
The 2006 series $1 bills are worth around $2 in uncirculated condition with an MS 63 grade.
Star notes are replacement bills that the United States Federal Reserve printed. These star notes are more rare and thus more valuable. You can tell if you have a star note by looking to see if there is a star symbol at the end of the serial number.
Most 2006 series $1 star notes are worth around $5-6 in uncirculated condition with an MS 63 grade.
There are a couple of rare star notes that are more valuable. Star notes printed in Fort Worth, Texas and issued from the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta are worth around $20 in MS 63 uncirculated condition. Star notes issued from the Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland are worth around $75 in MS 63 uncirculated condition.
MS 63 choice uncirculated- A note that shows no signs of ever having been in circulation. The note still has its original crispness. The note is also well-centered.
A Guide Book of United States Paper Money