Value of sweat coins can vary greatly depending on their source, but in recent years they have become more popular as an alternative to gold.
The coin was first introduced in 2008, but since then it has been gaining popularity, particularly in the US, UK and Japan, where people buy the coins for cash and have them converted into other currencies.
Sweat coins have been popular in South Africa since 2010 and, according to The Irish Herald, there are around 20,000 of them in circulation in the country.
This is not the first time a South African coin has been valued at a high value.
In 2013, a 1 kilogram coin was worth an estimated 8.4 cents in South African dollars, but the value has since fluctuated around 6.5 cents.
Source The Irish Sun article In January 2018, the Australian government announced that it had made an order for 2 million sweat coins, but it was still unclear how many of them there would be, according the Sydney Morning Herald.
A spokesperson for the Australian Treasury said that the government had been working with the Australian Mint on an order of sweat-coin-sized coins for the country’s cash and bank systems.
“We are confident the government will have a strong position in the market and will continue to support the Australian sweatcoin market with future orders,” the spokesperson said.
It was not immediately clear how many sweat coins there would actually be, or what price they would be worth.
In the UK, the Government is set to introduce legislation that would allow people to buy and sell sweat coins at a fair market value.
It is not clear whether or not this legislation will be used in South Australia, where sweat coins are a popular currency.