Boxing Cards: Values, Prices & Trading

All Boxing Fighters

Name
Average cards price
Cards in database
Tracked cards
Performance index
7 Days Change
30 Days Trend
-
53
12
8,995.6
-
-
746
58
10,000
-
-
25
5
10,000
-
-
90
13
10,924
-
-
2
0
10,000
-
-
77
12
10,424.97
-
-
92
14
10,000
-
-
11
1
10,000
-
-
63
12
14,646.04
1.16%
-
9
1
10,000
-
-
89
14
10,000
-
-
51
7
2,989.2
0.02%
-
5
0
10,000
-
-
1
0
10,000
-
-
1
0
10,000
-
-
5
0
10,000
-
-
1
1
10,000
-
-
1
0
10,000
-

About Boxing Trading Cards

Updated at November 27, 2023
There are currently 9051 Trading Cards and 192 Trading Card Sets of Boxing Trading Cards in our Database.

The most valuable Boxing card is currently 1997 Brown's #51 Floyd Mayweather Jr. in Brown's set from 1997 with a worth of approx. $2,300.00. This card was traded 0 times on ebay in the past year. The price range was to .

Other Boxing Cards of to watch are:
  • 1991 Kayo #116 Roy Jones Jr., released in 1991 in Kayo set with a value of approx. $1.30
  • 1991 All World #69 Muhammad Ali, released in 1991 in All World set with a value of approx. $5.50
  • 1991 Kayo #068 Lennox Lewis, released in 1991 in Kayo set with a value of approx. $3.48

  • Overall about 203 of Boxing Cards have been traded in the last 30 days on eBay. The average Price was $91.54. The price range was $0.39 for 1991 Kayo #100 Holyfield Decisions Foreman to $2,399.00 for 1951 Topps Ringside #32 Rocky Marciano PSA 7
    The value of Boxing trading cards has been increasing for about 3272.280% in the past 7 days.
    The most traded Boxing trading card in the past 30 days on eBay was from 1938 by Churchman's Boxing Personalities set with 5 trades and an average price of $67.80.

    The History of Boxing Cards

    Since the late 1800s, boxing trading cards have had a long and illustrious history. The earliest boxing cards were created by tobacco companies, who inserted them in cigarette packs to advertise their cigarettes. These vintage cards, which featured black and white images of well-known boxers, were highly sought after by collectors.

    Companies like the American Tobacco Company and the Imperial Tobacco Company started creating their own sets of boxing cards in the early 1900s. These cards, which usually came with chewing gum packages, featured vivid boxer images.

    In the 1960s and 1970s, when companies like Topps and Fleer started creating sets of cards showcasing the top boxers of the day, the hobby of collecting boxing cards really took off. Shops sold these cards in packs, and collectors often tried to complete sets by trading cards with their friends.

    As new technologies like holographic and foil-stamped cards have been available, the collecting of boxing cards has continued to advance. Boxing cards are still quite popular among collectors today, and there are several companies that create high-quality sets with the best boxers in the sport.

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