These places, while not typically where people congregate today, could be your most productive new sites. Our No-Haggle, Best-Price Guarantee on Metal DetectorsThe same low pricing for everyone! Whether you’re a metal-detecting expert or novice, we keep it simple. We offer the lowest advertised pricing allowed by contract with each manufacturer. The personalized service you receive from our experienced team is our added bonus.

treasure detectors

Once you’ve gotten the hang of detecting and you’re ready for something more advanced, there is a wide world of machines out there. More advanced machines generally have better accuracy, detecting distance and depth, or can help you transition to more niche areas of detecting, like relic hunting. Once you’re metal detectors ready to move onto a more advanced detector, you don’t have to throw away your beginner’s machine; you can always sell it or gift it to somebody. You could also keep your beginner detector around for your kids or other young family members to use, and maybe even develop an interest in the hobby themselves.

Coil To The Soil

In our test patch, the Gold Catcher located tiny nuggets that other models did not even sense. The first is ideal for all around hunting and pinpointing small nuggets. The second coil covers more ground and penetrates deeper for locating deeper gold nuggets.

Treasure Detector

Metal hunters who search the shallows of rivers, lakes, and ocean should consider the Garrett Pro-Pointer AT Metal Detector, which is just 9 inches long and weighs 6.9 ounces. This model can withstand being submerged in up to 10 feet of water, and its bright orange outer shell is easy to spot if you lose it in the murky depths. With this VLF metal detector you can head down to the beach or the river and get a little wet because it is waterproof to a depth of 4.5 feet. The SUNPOW Professional metal detector weighs 5 pounds and has an adjustable stem. Though it’s a little heavy, being able to adjust it to the correct length is a plus. The SUNPOW comes with a carrying bag and a metal shovel, which will help you dig up your treasures.

Metal detecting clubs across the United States, United Kingdom and Canada exist for hobbyists to learn from others, show off finds from their hunts and to learn more about the hobby. The Treasure Act 1996 governs whether or not items that have been discovered are defined as treasure. Even with discriminators, it was still a challenge to avoid undesirable metals, because some of them have similar phase responses (e.g. tinfoil and gold), particularly in alloy form. Thus, improperly tuning out certain metals increased the risk of passing over a valuable find. Another disadvantage of discriminators was that they reduced the sensitivity of the machines. Filters can cut out low-frequency responses, helping the gold stand out amongst a sea of metals.