Sports Collectors Digest takes a look at the top rookie cards of the modern era that have been influential in the trading card hobby.
The 1964 Topps Giants offering features a unique size, great photography and plenty of stars to chase.
The 1965 Old London baseball coins still bring some crunch, with Hall of Fame players available by the handful. A reasonably priced offering for those who enjoy a little coin in their pockets.
Louisville Slugger Museum celebrates 20th year with attendance records and a baseball exhibit based on Ripley’s Believe It or Not! Per the Ripley’s norm, some of the attractions are out of this world.
The fun challenge in getting your hands on the bouncy, foggy 1970 Chemtoy Major League Baseball rubber balls. Here is a rundown of the quirky release.
The market for high-grade, vintage singles continues to amaze, with records being set with seemingly each offering. Memory Lane rewrote the record books for two dozen items in its latest sale, led by Hank Aaron.
A Mint version of Hank Aaron’s 1954 Topps rookie card sold for more than $192,000 through Mile High. The price is three times the last record sale price for the card, which was set just a year ago.
Mile High Card Co. kicks off Elite Auction with a PSA 9 Hank Aaron rookie that is joined by Gem Mint singles and Registry sets.
They come in different denominations, features Hall of Famers and other stars, but are often centered poorly, have folds and printing quirks. Welcome to the 1962 Topps Bucks, issued in baseball and football versions.
Dozens of game-used bats from baseball immortals up for auction during Goldin Auctions’ Premium Live Auction at the National Sports Collector’s Convention on July 31 and online through Aug. 8.