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FutureStarrBo Jackson Topps Future Stars Card OR
Bo Jackson was 34 when this card was released in 2005. He was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 2007 and died of a heart attack in 2010. That makes this card a fairly rare item. What else can make this card memorable?
Do you know that the most expensive Bo Jackson Baseball Rookie Card (1988 TOPPS BO JACKSON FOOTBALL ROOKIE CARD RC PSA GEM MINT 10) was sold on eBay in February 2021 for $2800.00 while the cheapest Rookie Card (Topps 1987 Bo Jackson Rookie Kansas City Royals #170 Mint ConditionBaseball Card) changed hands for only $0.01 in December 2021? The month with the most cards sold (273) was May 2020 with an average selling price of $5.99 for a Baseball Card of Bo Jackson. Sold items reached their highest average selling price in September 2014 with $174.99 and the month that saw the lowest prices with $0.25 was May 2011. In average, a Rookie Card from Bo Jackson is valued with $5.99.
www.oldsportscards.com)Ross is the founder of Old Sports Cards and has been collecting sports cards for over 30 years. He also loves to write about the hobby and has written for Beckett, Topps, SABR and of course, this website. Need help buying or selling cards or have a general question about the hobby? Contact him at [email protected] (Source:
To give you a bigger picture, here are some more Baseball Rookie Cards of Bo Jackson that were sold recently on eBay. In total, we scanned 5460 sales to create the statistics about price trends and current value of Bo Jackson Baseball Rookie Cards shown on top of this page:
Vincent Edward “Bo” Jackson (November 30, 1962-) is a Heisman Trophy winner, former Major League Baseball and National Football League player, and the first two-sport All-Star. Jackson played both baseball and football at Auburn University, and edged out University of Iowa quarterback Chuck Long for the 1985 Heisman Trophy. The Tampa Bay Buccaneers took Jackson in the 1st round (1st overall) of the 1986 NFL Draft, but Bo instead joined the Kansas City Royals (1986-1990), who had selected him in the 4th round of the 1986 MLB amateur draft. His best season on the diamond came in 1989, when he was voted to start for the American League All-Star team and earned Most Valuable Player honors. He and Wade Boggs also hit back-to-back home runs, becoming the first duo in All-Star history to lead off their side's first inning with back-to-back homers. In a 1990 game against the Baltimore Orioles, Jackson performed his now-famous "wall run," when he caught a ball a few strides away from the wall. As he caught the ball, he noticed the wall and began to run along it, almost parallel to the ground, and came down with the catch. He finished his career with the Chicago White Sox (1991, 1993) and California Angels (1994). In his eight baseball seasons, Jackson had a .250 batting average, hit 141 home runs, and had 415 RBI. Jackson was also a running back for the Los Angeles Raiders (1987-1990), where he rushed for 2,782 yards with 16 touchdowns. A 1990 post season tackle resulted in a hip injury that ended his football career and shortened his baseball career. In 1989 and 1990, Jackson's name became known beyond just sports fans through the “Bo Knows” Nike advertising campaign to promote a cross-training athletic shoe named in his honor. (Source: www.psacard.com)