About CoinRingUSA

Thanks for stopping by! Several years ago, I watched a video on how to make a coin ring, and ever since then have developed a passion for not only making coin rings, but also in helping others to get the latest in coin ring-making tips, tricks, tool updates, and more!

Coin Rings for all Memorable Life Events

I get a lot of requests from folks to make coin rings for different special occasions. Some of the more popular requests are for coin rings to mark events such as birth years, anniversaries, years of historical significance, birthday gifts, and even for use as wedding rings.

Recently I was contacted by a gentleman named Steve who wanted me to make him two coin rings out of the “Peace” Silver Dollars, one from the year 1927 and the other from the year 1934, (the years that his parents were born). His mother had already passed away and his father had recently passed, and he wanted the two coin rings made as a tribute to both of them.

Later, he let me know that the coin rings were made so that he and his family could place them with his parents at their grave site and he also sent along a few photos from the service.

Having lost both of my parents as well, I was touched by what he had done and deeply honored that he had given me the opportunity to make the coin rings in memory of his parents.

Thank you Steve, may your Mom and Dad rest in peace.

– Martin




NEW TOOL! The “Re-REEDer” Stamping Die used to Apply DOUBLE-SIDED Reeds to Coin Rings!

New Tool; the coin ring “Re-REEDer”!

Now you can make your finished coin rings stand out by having reeded edges on BOTH sides of your coin ring instead of just one; a look not seen on any coin rings, until now! 😉

A 1921 Morgan Silver Dollar with new “Reeds” applied to the punched edge


The "Re-REEDer"

The “Re-REEDer”


1. Place your coin rings’ un-reeded (punched) edge onto the “Re-REEDER” die after annealing (and quenching) the coin’s edge.
2. Using the hole in the middle of the “Re-REEDer” die as a point of reference, center your coin ring onto the grooves.


3. Next, place the piece of high-impact urethane pad (provided with this tool) over the Mint-reeded side and then put a compression press plate or coin ring Repair Die on top of the urethane pad. This will serve to protect the existing reeds from damage.

4. Line everything up under your hydraulic presses’ ram head, and bring the press ram head down onto the top of the press plate/Repair Die until you begin to feel some resistance. Finally, complete 1-2 full downward strokes with your hydraulic press to imprint the reeded pattern onto the coin ring’s edge.




The result will be a completely uniform pressed-on set of reeds. This tool I initially developed, prototyped and tested back in July of 2016 is the best and most efficient way of accomplishing this task in the shortest amount of time with the greatest amount of consistency.



You can watch a demo video where I “Re-REED” a Morgan Dollar coin rings’ edge by going to my YouTube channel found at: youtube.com/CoinRingUSA or by pasting the URL below into your internet browser:


Each “Re-REEDer” die is made from a solid piece of the highest quality tool steel that’s been meticulously machined and then carefully hardened for maximum efficiency.

The “Re-REEDer” can also be used to re-apply reeds to any coin that have been damaged. Simply file or sand the old reeds off and re-apply using the same techniques as mentioned above. (Removing the old reeds is best accomplished using a set of Rounding, Finishing and Polishing mandrels that I also offer separately.)

To pick this new tool up, you can visit my Shop page at CoinRingUSA.com


You can also click on the direct link below to pick one up:

1.) Start by practicing on clad (non-silver) coins to get a feel for how many presses are required by your particular hydraulic press to imprint the new reeds. Factors such as coin thickness, whether or not you’ve annealed your coin, and the tonnage rating of your hydraulic press are all factors that will determine the outcome of your newly-reeded coin ring edge. If you use a 10, 12, or even a 20-ton hydraulic press, you may only need to complete ½ – 1 full downward stroke to imprint the reeds.

2.) Make sure that the edge you want to Re-REED is as level and smooth as possible. This is best achieved by lightly sanding the edge using circular motions on a piece of sandpaper or a sanding sponge on a flat surface.

3.) It’s strongly recommended to anneal the edge of your coin ring to be reeded prior to pressing them on. This puts the metal in a softer, more workable state and will make it easier to imprint.

4.) Make sure to use the piece of the impact-resistant urethane pad (included with the “Re-REEDer”) in between your Repair Die / compression press plate and the original reeded-side to protect the existing detail.

5.) I like to press the new reeds on when the coin ring is still cone-shaped, immediately after the folding process and prior to final sizing and finishing. This allows you to easily correct any distortion that may occur to the coin rings’ side walls from over-pressing the new reeds on.

Should that occur, you simply re-anneal your coin ring and put it back into the proper-sized universal folding and reduction die and using a folding cone; fold the coin ring down until the original shape is achieved.
*** NOTE ***
1.) A hydraulic press is required in order to use this tool. The “Re-REEDer” die will NOT work with any ring sizer machine or arbor press. I use a 6-ton hydraulic press that can be purchased from Harbor Freight.

2.) You will need to use a tool such as the Coin Ring Repair Die / Compression Press Plate to place underneath the ram head of the hydraulic press and the top of the coin ring prior to pressing on the reeds. If you don’t already have one, you can find it here:

Be sure to Subscribe to my YouTube channel located under “CoinRingUSA” for coin ring updates, or click on the following link to go directly there: youtube.com/CoinRingUSA

Thanks, and here’s to your coin ring-making success!

New Coin Ring “Re-REEDER” Tool Name and Update

Hey All,

Just a few quick updates from my last article:

I wanted to thank everyone who reached out to me with their name suggestions for the new coin ring tool that I am rolling out. The name that came up the most was the “Re-REEDER”, so that is what it will officially be called… I think that it’s catchy! 😉

With this new tool, you will be able to apply a set of reeds to the (thinner) punched side of just about any coin ring; as well as be able to “repair” the damaged or knicked US Mint reeded side of your coin rings by removing the US Mint reeded-side and re-applying the reeds to match those on the other side…

Talk about making your coin rings stand out!

Below are a few more pics of coins below that I recently “Re-REEDED” with the tool:

A clad Quarter, a Seated Liberty Half Dollar, and a Morgan Silver Dollar with the new reeds applied.

A clad Quarter, a Seated Liberty Half Dollar, and a Morgan Silver Dollar with the new reeds applied.

Here’s a closeup of the level of reeded detail achieved on the Morgan Dollar:



Seated Liberty Half Dollar:


Even the clad quarter looks awesome!


Lastly, many of you have asked when it would be available…my new “Re-REEDER” tool is in production now and it will be ready to drop next week!

So stay tuned; and you can always visit my Shop page where they will be found at: CoinRingUSA.com


  • Martin




One thing that I’ve learned is that the coin ring-making craft is much like a fine wine: it gets better with time! The methods used get continuously refined and improved upon, turning the start-to-finish process of making a coin into a wearable piece of art both faster and easier.

One of the things that I’ve noticed is that as the level of quality of peoples’ coin rings improves, it can become more challenging to differentiate your finished work from someone else’s; especially if you are choosing to sell them online.

So I began working on a new coin ring-finishing tool a few months ago that was borne from an idea that a relative of mine gave me who commented on how cool it would be if BOTH sides of a coin ring had the reeded edges on it. Hmmmm….

  • So what I came up with is a new tool that will (easily and quickly) put the “reeds” on the thinner cut-side of your coin; giving your ring a more symmetrical, refined and finished look. This tool will also give you the option of being able to put a “fresh set” of reeds back onto a coin that either has well-worn reeds from age and circulation, has knicks/damaged reeds, etc. Just lightly sand or file off the old reeds and re-apply!

I’ve completed the R&D and finishing up the prototyping on the new tool and it will be going into production shortly and made publicly available. So without giving away too much; here’s a few pictures below of a finished American Silver Eagle that now has double-sided reeded edges:



You’ll be able to find this and all of my other coin ring tools at: CoinRingUSA.com

Lastly, I’m taking suggestions for a possible name for this tool. A fellow coin-ringer tossed out the name: the “RE-EDger”… but that name is already trademarked by another Co… which is too bad; as it had a nice ring to it!   😉

I came up with: the “REED-er” as a possible name for this tool. Let me know your thoughts on a name and what you think of the reeded edge look on both sides of the ring in the pics, thanks!

  • Martin

NEW Universal Stainless Steel Stabilizer Folding Cones and Spacer Set for Folding Coin Rings!

After receiving a ton of requests from many people and by heightened popular demand, the Universal Stabilizer Folding Cones and Spacer Set are now made from hardened and wear-resistant stainless steel; so….



Yet another big improvement over the softer folding cones made out of a light-brown plastic called “phenolic”, these new universal stabilizer folding cones are machined from wear-resistant hardened stainless steel, eliminating the need to purchase additional sets of folding cones in the future due to eventual wear-and-tear!

* You can watch me as I fully fold a Morgan Silver Dollar using these new cones with NO damage to any of the coins’ inner detail by clicking on the link below:

Folding a Morgan Silver Dollar with Stainless Steel Cones!


To read the full description and to pick up a Set, Click Here

*Before folding your coin, you simply wrap each stainless steel folding cone with Teflon® pipe thread tape to completely protect your coin rings’ inner detail. (See the photo below for an example of a fully folded-over Morgan Silver Dollar made with these new cones showing the teflon tape protecting all of the inner detail by the impression left against the  tape.)

Example of teflon® pipe thread seal tape fully protecting the inner detail of the Morgan Silver Dollar

Example of teflon® pipe thread seal tape fully protecting the inner detail of the Morgan Silver Dollar

* To use these Folding Cones, simply set the coin level into your reduction die, insert an appropriate size folding cone, (wrapped in pipe thread seal tape) into the center-punched hole, and then begin to press the coin down into the die, (as shown below):

SS Folding Cone pic5
These stainless steel stabilizer folding cones are a more effective and efficient option than using the delrin bearing balls, metal bearing balls, or even the softer phenolic (light brown-colored) folding cones. Their design allows them to do a much better job of keeping the coin level as it’s being folded over into your reduction dies when using either a Ring Sizer Machine, an Arbor Press, or a Hydraulic Press.

There are 4 different sized Folding Cones and 1 Spacer included in the Set:

* The 3/8” size folding cone is used in folding over quarter-sized coins, half dollar-sized coins, and American Silver Eagle-sized coins. For example, this is the first cone that you would use when beginning to fold a Silver Eagle-sized coin that has a 5/8” inch (15.8mm) center hole punched into it; as well as a US Quarter-sized coin with a 3/8” inch (9.5mm) hole, or a 7/16” inch (11mm) sized center hole punched into it.

*The 1/2″ size folding cone is used in folding over Half Dollar, Dollar, and American Silver Eagle-sized coins. This is the first cone that you would use when beginning to fold a Half Dollar-sized coin over with a 7/16” (11mm) hole in the center.

*The 5/8” size folding cone is also used in folding Half Dollar, Dollar, and American Silver Eagle-sized coins over. This is the final size cone that you would use to finish a Half Dollar-sized coin.

*The 3/4″ size folding cone is used in folding Dollar and American silver Eagle-sized coins. This is the final cone to use when finishing a Morgan Dollar sized coin and also the last cone to use (with the larger-sized flat spacer provided) when you’re finished folding an American Silver Eagle-sized coin.

* The spacer included helps to provide a longer reach of the ram as it’s needed to push the folding cones further down into the coin when the extra room is needed.

MORE SS Folding Cone pics2



1.) You should still bevel (ROUND OUT) the sharp edges of the hole in your coin BEFORE using these new folding cones, just to make sure that there are no micro tears present that can cause your coin to split during the forging process. (This is best accomplished with a deburring tool that can be purchased online.)

2.) I like to teflon wrap from the larger diameter end of the folding cone to the smaller diameter end about 3 to 4 times around, making sure to wrap evenly and to overlap at least half the width of the previous tapes’ wrap.

3.) I still like to do my first initial press (fold) with the improved Stainless Steel Starter Cone. This is necessary if you have the Set of my “Stabilizer” Reduction Dies. The reason being is that many ring sizer machines such as the “Durston” model have a very low clearance underneath the ram head; and the starter cone allows room for the initial first fold. You can then use the stainless steel folding cones to complete the folding process.

4.) Make sure to anneal (heat & quench) the coin often to keep the metal in a softer state when using the folding cones; as this will make the entire folding process go smoother with less effort.

These new Stainless Steel folding cones also work great with the “Stabilizer” Reduction Dies, as you end up having double the stability of both the design of the die itself as well as the folding cone when folding over any US Quarter, US Half Dollar, Morgan/Peace Dollar, or the American Silver Eagle!

*** NOTE ***

It’s not important to memorize which particular size folding cone fits into the center hole in the coin you are about to begin folding over. Instead, you want to pick the folding cone that fits into your coin’s center hole, that will allow you to fold the coin down; as well as fit under the ram head of your ring sizing machine, arbor press, or hydraulic press.

As you continue to fold your coin down into the universal reduction dies, you simply switch to a SMALLER diameter-sized reduction die and a LARGER-sized cone (and the spacer provided if needed) to finish the coin’s folding-over process.

You can visit my Shop Page HERE, or visit: http://www.CoinRingUSA.com


NEW “Swedish Wrap Method” SET of Extrusion Dies for Getting the Smallest Sizes from the Large Coins!

Up until recently, it was nearly impossible to get very small sized coin rings fro the larger coins, while being able to preserve 100% of the coins’ detail…. until now!

There is a new technique called the “Swedish Wrap Method”, and it has truly revolutionized the way that larger coins are made into the smallest-sized coin rings.

The general idea is that AFTER you’ve folded over your larger coin, (such as the American Silver Eagle, Morgan Dollar, Challenge Coin, etc), you would then anneal the coin, wrap it in teflon tape, and then using different size-diameter brass push rods, begin to compress the coin FROM THE REEDED EDGE down into a series of shallow reduction dies until you achieve the shape and size that you’re looking for.

After having prototyped several combinations of die heights and inner wall pitches, (tapers); I went with this particular Swedish Wrap combination because this really achieves the “sweet spot” between both die height and inner wall pitch: not too short, not too tall… not too steep; and not too shallow. This particular combination produces some of the best and most consistent results, while allowing you to be in better control of your work.


COMPLETE Swedish Wrap Die SET

COMPLETE Swedish Wrap Die SET

My complete Set that I’m offering folks at my Shop Page comes with THREE 1.5” tall ”Swedish Wrap” Dies made of hardened stainless steel, 4 Brass Push Rods that are all double-sided (for a total of EIGHT different outer diameter-sized options when extruding), 2 rolls of Teflon thread tape, and a *BONUS* piece of tough impact-resistant urethane pad that you can use on the ends of the push rods to both protect the reeded-end of the coin, and the brass push rod end. (You simply take a pen and trace each of the 8 outer diameter push rod ends onto the urethane pad and then cut them out to end up with 8 different-sized urethane “discs”).

* A major benefit that this combination of die height and inner wall pitch offers is the option of bottoming out the coin ring in the first die, and then switching to the next smaller-sized Swedish Wrap die without having to push the coin ring all the way out the bottom of the initial die. You can, however, extrude the coin ring through the bottom of any of the three dies if you choose to without damaging the coin ring’s detail; as each die has been machined with a unique beveled relief at the bottom that allows for this process.
* Another major benefit to this Swedish Wrap Set is that you only have to use ONE brass push rod working through the die to bottom out your coin ring in any of the 3 dies in the set. This eliminates the extra step as well as the potential for slipping when stacking multiple pushers on top of each other.

Brass push rod and Swedish Wrap Die in my arbor press

Brass push rod and Swedish Wrap Die in my arbor press

This complete 3-die Set offers a total of 4.5″ inches of workable inner die wall to compress coin rings; and it gives you the full range for extruding coin rings all the way from nearly 1.450″ in outer diameter, down to just .765″ in outer diameter!


After folding your coin ring (using the regular Universal Reduction dies), find the correct diameter brass push rod that covers the majority of the reeded-end of your coin. After annealing and wrapping the coin in Teflon thread tape, you place it into the appropriate sized die, with the reeded edge facing UP. Next you place the appropriate-sized urethane disc onto the top of the reed side of the coin, and place your push rod on top of that. The urethane creates a protective barrier between the two metal surfaces and helps to preserve the detail of the reeds as well as the brass push rod end.

Begin to compress (extrude) the coin down the die, pulling the coin out after every press to re-anneal and re-wrap the coin, and when necessary; flipping the brass push rod over to the next smaller diameter size to continue compressing the coin down the die.
Starting with the LARGE (marked 1.4”) and followed by the MEDIUM (marked 1.2”) Swedish Wrap dies, I have been able to reduce American Silver Eagles, Morgan Dollars, and even Challenge Coins down to a size 9 while only BOTTOMING the coins out in the Medium (1.2”) die.

The “SMALL” Swedish Wrap die in the set (marked 1.1”) can be used to compress the Half Dollar-sized coins down to roughly a size 3.5 with full extrusion, and can also be used to further compress the larger-sized coins such as the American Silver Eagle, Morgan/Peace Dollars, Challenge Coins, etc., down to a tiny size 1! As with the larger Swedish Wrap dies, you can then “tuck in” the edges of the coin using either the Universal 17°, 20°, or the 25° “Fat Tire” Folding and Reduction Dies also found at my Shop Page for a rounded-look while bringing those larger coin rings down to a size 00 – 000.

The SMALL Swedish Wrap die (marked 1.1″), can even be used to compress US Quarter-sized coins down to a size 4 when fully extruded out the bottom of the die. Then using the smaller reduction die of 0.7″ x 0.8″ (that I also offer at my Shop Page), you can further reduce US Quarter-sized coins to your final desired size!


Depending on the size and look that you’re going for, you can now either:

1.) Expand the thinner cut-side of your coin ring to match the outer diameter of your coin ring on your ring sizer machine for a “straight-walled” look;

2.) After Step 1, you can then further reduce the ring size by “tucking in” the edges of the coin using either the Universal 17°, 20°, or the 25° “Fat Tire” Folding and Reduction Dies (also found at my Shop Page) for a rounded “Fat Tire” look; or,

3.) You can continue to compress the coin ring further down the Swedish Wrap dies to achieve an overall smaller size.

Examples of small coin rings made from larger coins

Examples of small coin rings made from larger coins


For those wanting the “straight-walled” look, I like to compress the coin ring using my Swedish Wrap dies until I get to anywhere between ¼ size to a ½ size BELOW my target ring size. Then using my deburring tool, I will remove the appropriate amount of material from the INSIDE of the thicker reeded part of the coin until I achieve my proper target size. Next, I expand out the thinner cut-side of the coin ring on my ring sizer machine until the sides of the coin ring are straight.


For those wanting a rounded-look to their coin rings, I will compress (“Swedish Wrap”) the coin to anywhere from 1 to 3 sizes OVER my target size. You can then use your appropriate-sized Universal 17° or 20° die to “tuck in” the sides until you achieve your final ring size, or you can use your 25° Fat Tire die to achieve an even more rounded “Fat Tire” look.



1.) TAKE YOUR TIME, especially when first starting out. I recommend Swedish Wrapping’ a few rings out of clad coins to get familiar with the process.

2.) Make sure that you anneal your coin OFTEN, ideally after every press or two. Doing so will make the process easier.

3.) Use a TON of Teflon pipe thread tape, and make sure to re-wrap your coin ring after each press and anneal. A 10-pack of the Teflon Tape can be purchased at HarborFreight.com for 2 dollars.

4.) Make sure that you firmly press the freshly re-wrapped coin ring and make sure that it is seated evenly in the die before pressing.

5.) Press SLOW and make sure that the brass push rod covers the majority of the reeded portion of the coin. If it doesn’t cover enough of the reeds, the push rod could slip as you’re compressing it, possibly ruining the coin ring. You can fix this issue by placing the coin ring, (reeded side DOWN) into either your Universal 17°, 20°, or 25° reduction die to slightly shrink the outer diameter of the reeded side until the brass push rod better covers the reeds.

6.) Make sure that you don’t over press the brass push rods down the Swedish Wrap dies, especially when using a hydraulic press. After some practice, you’ll feel the resistance of when each push rod bottoms out in the dies.

The tiny-sized coin rings can be incorporated into charms on necklaces, (see the 3rd listing photo for reference), bracelet charms, or even earrings. The possibilities are nearly endless!

You can find the Swedish Wrap Die Set at my Shop Page here

All of my coin ring-making  tools can be found at: http://www.CoinRingUSA.com

Where is the best place to buy coins to make coin rings?

This is a question that comes up a lot. I always tell people who are first starting out making coin rings to do so with the “change in your pocket”….. literally.

Start with coins like clad (non-silver) quarters and half dollars, (your local bank will often have the JFK half dollars if you don’t have any). This gives you invaluable experience gained only through practice on the various techniques of coin-ring making and gets you familiar with the process, without worrying about making a mistake on a more expensive silver coin, for example.

As far as using 90% silver coins to make rings, a great place to start is to look up a local coin shop/dealer in your area to get some 90% silver coins. Talk to the owner of the shop; let them know what you’re looking for and why. It’s always good to have some type of report/connection with them, as they could help to answer questions you may have.

Tell them that you want “junk” silver quarters, half dollars, etc. Many shop owners will let you pick through what they have, and you’ll mostly only be paying what the metal content, or “melt value” of the silver coins are; as junk silver coins will not contain any numismatic value.

It’s best to stay away from coins that have “numismatic” value; (or value based on factors such as condition and amount minted) at least when first starting out.

You can also look on eBay for coins, but I recommend going to any of a number of online sites to first determine what the general values of the coins are before buying them.


redbook 2017


You can pick up a yearly copy of The “Official Red Book” of Coin Values, as it’s a great resource for knowing what the numismatic value of specific coins are. Go to: https://www.whitman.com/redbook

You can also go to: http://www.CoinFlation.com …. this website will give you an up-to-date pricing on the “melt values” of various coins based on their weight and metal content.

Knowing the basics about coin values and specific metal content will help you tremendously as you begin and continue to make coin rings!


  • Martin



The BEST Coin Ring Folding AND Finishing Tools for coin ring makers!

By popular demand from many coin ring makers, now you can get the total package to begin folding, continue folding, and finishing off all of your coin rings with this complete Coin Ring Folding AND Finishing Kit; which includes the improved Set of hardened stainless steel Universal Stabilizer Folding Cones, AND the Rounding, Finishing, and Polishing Mandrel Set for ultra smooth and professional-looking coin rings.

This kit is a great compliment to my universal and stabilizing reduction dies to begin the coin ring-making process.


*** An improvement over the Folding Cones made out of softer phenolic material, these new folding cones are made to last as they are made from hardened stainless steel (and when wrapped with pipe thread seal tape won’t damage your coins’ detail), the new material allows the coin to glide against the folding cone easier without getting “stuck” and eating into the cone as was often the case with the soft phenolic folding cones.
For a complete detailed description of the improved universal Stabilizer folding cones, click on this link here:


*** With the new rounding, finishing and polishing mandrel set, you can now obtain the best, most rounded and uniform high quality smooth, shiny, and even finish to the NON-REEDED edges of your coin rings by quickly getting rid of those unsightly, uneven, flat edges.

No more having to use nail buffing files, sanding by hand, using steel round files or de-burring tools to finish your rough coin ring edges… nothing else performs better in completing this critical aspect of coin ring-making!
For a complete detailed description of the Rounding,Finishing, and Polishing Mandrel Set for professional-looking coin rings, click on the link below:


Visit my online Shop to grab a Coin Ring Folding AND Finishing Tool Set


*** Here are a few reviews from folks that have used these tools: ***

— ”Hey Martin, when you contacted me and said that you had Folding Cones made out of an improved type of material that you wanted me to test out, I was curious and excited to see what kind of results I would get with them. After having done numerous Half Dollar and Morgan Dollar coin rings, I can definitely say that I like this material better than the other cones that I had previously purchased mainly because the material of your newer cones seems tougher; but most importantly, your new material allows the coin to move down the sides of the folding cones easier without getting hung up and chewing into the cones as much as with the other material. I previously used the delrin balls that I had to make the first press into the coins but have since switched over to your stainless starter cone, which saves the folding cones from unnecessary wear and tear. Overall the new folding cones are holding up nicely after having now made over 30 coin rings with them. Thanks, and great job!” — Jerry R. of Memorable Coin Rings


— “Fast shipping and well made kit. The starting cone will likely last forever and using it makes the first fold more self-assured, it minimizes wear on the synthetic cones and removes the worry about having to replace them. It’s worth noting that it would be great if every company which offered products was like this one and they were constantly looking for ways to improve on and lengthen the life span of their products. As a business model, it would elevate creativity and quality above planned obsolescence. It would obviously be more profitable to make the tools inexpensively and let the ring makers use them until they wear out and then have to replace them. The tools bought here are not only designed to enable the making of professional level rings but to last as long as possible, saving the ring makers from repeat spending.”
— Gene (“if6ws929”) review left on May 11, 2016
5 out of 5 stars


— “Hello Martin. I received and used your starter cone and what a difference having the right tool for the job can make! I purchased your Stabilizer dies and can now use this starter cone because of the new lower profile-fit with my Durston ring stretcher. This will make my folding cones that I purchased from you last so much longer, thanks!” — Mark T.


(Coins and ring sizer machine pictured are not included and are used for reference only).

— CAUTION! This is a small part and can be considered a choking hazard. Please keep away from children and pets!
— Always wear safety glasses.
— Keep fingers, long hair, and loose clothing away from any pinch points or open flame.




•To view all of my videos on coin ring tips and tricks, subscribe to my YouTube channel by typing “CoinRingUSA” in the YouTube search box.

•To see all of the coin ring-making tools that I have to offer, please visit: www.CoinRingUSA.com

Thanks, and here’s to your coin ring-making success!

Meet the owner of CoinRingUSA