On the Reverse of the 50 Togrog Coin is depicted the “Soyombo symbol”.
On the Reverse of the 100 Togrog Coin is depicted the “Soyombo symbol”.
On the Reverse of the 200 Togrog Coin is depicted the “Soyombo symbol”.
On the Reverse of the 500 Togrog Coin is depicted the Damdin Sukhbaatar.
The above is an image showing all the five silver coins & three gold coins issued to commemorate the achievements of the Olympic champions in 2008 Beijing Olympics.
In the prestigious Krause Publications Annual World Coin Competition “Coin Of The Year” (COTY) Awards 2015, Mongolia were the winners in the "Most Innovative Coin Category". Their entry was Mongolian Nature Wolf 500 Togrog Silver Gilded coin.
This Mongolian coin shows an extraordinary piece of minted silver. Through the use of modern cutting edge technology/method, a very advanced and innovative “cut-out” coin design was created.
Wolves have a distinct social behaviour. The pups are not only raised by their mothers but also by other members of the pack as well. These predators can communicate by means of various signals such as their tail posture or ruffling up their fur. They can also use their ears by posturing and communicating various signals. The wolf which is common in Mongolia belongs to the genus of Tibetan wolves and are presently listed as an endangered species.
Posted on 17.07.2016:
The Obverse of the 500 Togrog coin shows the State Emblem Soyombo, with the denominational value “500” Torpor (meaning “Togrog”).
On the bottom periphery is inscribed the weight and silver composition of the coin “MONGOLIA 1OZ .999 SILVER”. The dimensions of this coin are 38.61 mm and its mintage is limited to 2500 pieces.
The Reverse of the 500 Togrog coin shows the head of a Saker Falcon, whose eyes are made of black SWAROWSKI ELEMENTS inlays, in high relief.
The gold coin depicts the head and shoulders of a Saker Falcon on a polished surface, facing right. Inscribed along the upper periphery are “WILDLIFE PROTECTION – SAKER FALCON” and the year of issue.
The Saker Falcon has been used for hunting by faulkners and is regarded as a prestigious status symbol and a popular hunting companion even today.
On 25.03.1992, the National Emblem of Mongolia was adopted when the Communist government was ousted from power.
Before 1961, the emblem did not bear most of the socialist symbols. The horseman carried a long lasso pole and the heads of four types of herd animals were shown on the sides.
Emblem of the People’s Republic of Mongolia 01.11.1941 to 05.03.1960