- 1 Where do you find the style number on Beanie Babies?
- 2 Which beanie baby tags are most valuable?
- 3 How can you tell if a Ty beanie baby is rare?
- 4 Is my Beanie Baby worth anything without the tag?
- 5 How do you know if your Beanie Baby has tag errors?
- 6 How do I know if my Claude crab is worth money?
- 7 What is the rarest Beanie baby in the world?
- 8 How can you tell if you have a first edition Princess Diana Beanie Baby?
- 9 Where can I sell my Beanie Babies for 2020?
- 10 How do I know if my Beanie Baby is retired?
- 11 How much is Jake the duck worth without the tag?
- 12 What are the 9 original Beanie Babies?
- 13 Are Beanie Babies with PE pellets worth anything?
Where do you find the style number on Beanie Babies?
Each beanie baby came with a simple first-generation hang tag. Each tag showed a smaller “Ty” imprint on the front, and the backside showed the beanie baby’s name and style number. Each beanie baby also had a sewn-in white “tush tag” on its backside.
These are the 20 most expensive beanie babies in the world:
- Valentino the Bear – $42,300.
- Lefty the Donkey and Righty the Elephant – $50,000.
- Piccadilly Attic – $125,000.
- Bubbles – $129,000.
- 15-inch Peace bear and 9-inch Peace, Ringo and Bones – $159,000.
- Princess the Bear – $500,000.
- Large Wallace and his Squad – $600,000.
How can you tell if a Ty beanie baby is rare?
The first generation plush toys have always had more beanie baby value compared to later generations. To determine the stuffed animal’s correct generation, collectors look at the plush toy’s swing tag (or hang tag). These tags are often connected to the stuffed animal’s head or nearby body part.
Is my Beanie Baby worth anything without the tag?
Because as we collectors know, a Ty without a tag isn’t worth squat. Well, your collection of Ty Beanie Babies may not afford you a small fortune (even with the tags) but a few select BBs might just go for a pretty penny. Keep reading for the most valuable Ty Beanie Babies!
How do you know if your Beanie Baby has tag errors?
The year on the tush tag is when the name was trademarked and in most cases does not match the birth year. The word “original” misspelled on the hang tag as “origiinal” is an error but was printed like that on such a large quantity of Beanies that it doesn’t increase the value.
How do I know if my Claude crab is worth money?
The only thing that could possibly make Claude worth a few more dollars is if it has the Claude spelled in ALL CAPS like below: This tag is only worth around $10. It is the most common of the “all caps tags”. The “all caps tag” will sometimes come with the additional Canadian tush.
What is the rarest Beanie baby in the world?
Peanut the Elephant – $7,000 This sweet stuffed toy was made in the year 1995 and is now regarded as one of the world’s rarest Beanie Babies.
How can you tell if you have a first edition Princess Diana Beanie Baby?
In order for a Princess Beanie Baby to be a “first version,” it must have a P.V.C. tush tag whether it is made in China or Indonesia. Ty switched to P.E. pellets for all of his Beanie Babies during the period Princess was being produced.
Where can I sell my Beanie Babies for 2020?
But that’s not all — If you have special Beanie Babies, the best sites to sell your collection include the following options:
How do I know if my Beanie Baby is retired?
To check and see if your Beanie is retired you can check the Ty website. You will also need to identify the hang tag to see which generation of Beanie it is. The toys were made in “generations” and the first generation will be more valuable than the ones that follow.
How much is Jake the duck worth without the tag?
Why Jake the Mallard Duck is Worth $900.
What are the 9 original Beanie Babies?
The “Original Nine” Beanie Babies were: Legs the Frog, Squealer the Pig, Brownie the Bear (later renamed Cubbie the Bear), Flash the Dolphin, Splash the Whale, Patti the Platypus, Chocolate the Moose, Spot the Dog, and Pinchers the Lobster!
Are Beanie Babies with PE pellets worth anything?
Most Princess Beanie Babies that people bought in the 1990s were made with polyethylene (PE) pellets, and those ones are essentially worthless today. The much rarer bears stuffed with polyvinylchloride (PVC) pellets are more valuable: In January 2019, someone purchased a PVC Princess bear for $10,000.