Okay, remember how He-Man and Skeletor were popular back then? Well, here’s another one of those Masters of the Universe toys that’s probably even better.
This playset was described by an eBay seller as the “Holy Grail” of all the Masters of the Universe toys. It’s because this playset was used as the battleground for both He-Man and Skeletor. Kids back then used it to create fight scenes. If you have one like this lying around, a boxed and untouched playset can earn you a decent $1,900!
Milk Glass Easter Eggs
These delicate novelty glass eggs were originally sold blank so that Victorian ladies could embellish them with spring greetings and pictures. Eventually, the sentiments were usually damaged by washing or handling.
These eggs were also quite useful at the turn of the century. If hens weren't laying eggs, one could put these eggs under the hen; then she would produce.
Small desks and wall clocks in the Art Deco style peaked in the 1930s and '40s. Their shapes and materials reveal the opulence of the era—think gold accents, mirrored faces, and geometric designs that imitated the rising skyscrapers popping up in major cities at the time.
Many clocks can be sold for $50, but higher value models by esteemed makers like Westclox and Telechron can reach nearly $1,000 in value.
TMNT 1980s Actions Figures
We dare you to look at the picture and not hum the song. We loved these green heroes so much they had us glued to the TV for way longer than our parents were comfortable with.
These four awesome turtles were popular collectors' items too, with their faces splayed over any kind of merchandise you could think of. If you are one of those lucky people who still have an action figure or a lunch box somewhere, you could sell those online and earn $600 apiece. If you have a rare one, you can earn up to $5,000!
Lionel’s Pennsylvania “Trail Blazer” train set
Model trains have been popular among people since the advent of rail travel. There are worldwide communities that are still dedicated to those track-riding locomotives.
Modern versions of this set exist aplenty, but the real money is in vintage. A 1934 Standard Gauge version of this train set will earn you $250,000. Yup, that’s a six-figure toy you’re looking at. Wow, that’s an insane amount of money, guess you better look through your attic to make sure you didn’t miss out!