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2011 Canadian 20 Dollar 1oz .9999 Silver Coin Tulip With Glass Ladybug For Sale
Canada 2011 Tulip with Laydybug Venetian Glass Murano Silver Coin 20$You can choose this number you are interested buy all my 6-coins please contact. First Coin in Series
Mintage Only 5000pcs.
Face Value 20 Dollars
Fineness (purity) 999/1000
Weight (g) 31.39
Diameter (mm) 38
Mintage (pcs) 10.000
Certificate (COA) Yes
Presentation case (box) Yes
Finish: Proof with colour, embedded Murano glass ladybug
Artists: RCM engravers (coin), Giuliano Donnagio (ladybug)
This is the first coin ever to be embellished with Venetian glass, a
world-renowned glass prized for its clarity and extremely vibrant
colours. Each glass ladybug was handcrafted by a master-glassmaker in
Murano, Italy. They combined Venetian glass with a unique coloured
design to deliver a coin that boasts new and unrivalled dimension.
Crafted to perfection, each is an eye-catching work of art.
Coccinellidae is a family of beetles, known variously as ladybirds (UK,
Ireland, Australia, Pakistan, South Africa, New Zealand, India, Malta,
some parts of Canada and the US), or ladybugs (North America).
Scientists increasingly prefer the names ladybird beetles or lady
beetles as these insects are not true bugs. Lesser-used names include
ladyclock, lady cow, and lady fly. Coccinellids are small insects,
ranging from 1 mm to 10 mm (0.04 to 0.4 inches), and are commonly
yellow, orange, or scarlet with small black spots on their wing covers,
with black legs, head and antennae. A very large number of coccinellid
species are mostly, or entirely, black, grey, or brown and may be
difficult for non-entomologists to recognize as coccinellids.
Conversely, there are many small beetles that are easily mistaken for
coccinellids, such as the tortoise beetles. Coccinellids are found
worldwide, with over 5,000 species described, more than 450 native to
North America alone. A few species are considered pests in North America
and Europe, but they are generally considered useful insects as many
species feed on aphids or scale insects, which are pests in gardens,
agricultural fields, orchards, and similar places. Harmonia axyridis (or
the Harlequin ladybug) was introduced into North America from Asia in
1988 to control aphids but is now the most common species as it is
out-competing many of the native species. A common myth is that the
number of spots on the insect's back indicates its age.
The tulip is a perennial, bulbous plant with showy flowers in the genus
Tulipa, which comprises 109 species. Tulips are spring-blooming
perennials that grow from bulbs. The tulip's large flowers usually bloom
on scapes or subscapose[further explanation needed] stems that lack
bracts. Most tulips produce only one flower per stem, but a few species
bear multiple flowers on their scapes. The showy, generally cup- or
star-shaped tulip flower has three petals and three sepals, which are
often termed tepals because they are nearly identical. These six tepals
are often marked near the bases with darker colorings. Tulip flowers
come in a wide variety of colors, except pure blue (several tulips with
"blue" in the name have a faint violet hue). Tulip stems have few
leaves, with larger species tending to have multiple leaves. Plants
typically have 2 to 6 leaves, with some species having up to 12. The
tulip's leaf is strap-shaped, with a waxy coating, and leaves are
alternately arranged on the stem. These fleshy blades are often bluish
green in color. Although tulips are often associated with The
Netherlands, commercial cultivation of the flower began in the Ottoman
Empire. The tulip, or lale as it is also called in Iran and Turkey, is a
flower indigenous to a vast area encompassing arid parts of Africa,
Asia, and Europe. The word tulip, which earlier appeared in English in
forms such as tulipa or tulipant, entered the language by way of French
tulipe and its obsolete form tulipan or by way of Modern Latin tulipa,
from Ottoman Turkish tülbend ("muslin" or "gauze"), and is ultimately
derived from Persian dulband ("turban").
Shipping Charges: Worldwide Registered Airmail -25$
Fedex Parcel (EU ) – 35,00 $
Fedex Parcel (Worldwide) – 39,00 $
All items are shipped via Poland Post Parcel or
International Registered Airmail (Fedex). It usually takes up to 5 days
for the parcel to be delivered within Poland and 2-3 weeks across the
world. This time covers the processing of the order and any
unforeseeable delays with shipping using international postal carriers.
If your purchase has not arrived to you in three to four weeks please
Important note: If the shipped package is returned to us
due to incorrect or incomplete address information supplied by the
customer, may charge the cost of re-shipping the
item. Please make sure that you provide the correct address and
double-check it before placing your order. Thank you.
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2011 Canadian 20 Dollar 1oz .9999 Silver Coin Tulip With Glass Ladybug: $710