Baseball Card Sets
Browse our database of Baseball Card Products which features set checklists, product highlights, expert analysis, reviews, price comparisons on boxes and great deals on hot baseball card singles.
- 1887-1929 Baseball Cards
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- 2012 Baseball Cards
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- 2015 Baseball Cards
An oddball classic, 1970 Kellogg’s Baseball was the first full baseball card set from the cereal maker. Still popular today, the cards have a distinct 3-D look. The 75-card checklist includes Willie Mays, Roberto Clemente and a second-year Reggie Jackson.
Once the hottest set in the hobby, 1995 Bowman’s Best Baseball features iconic rookie cards of Andruw Jones and Vladimir Guerrero. While neither both cards have fallen in recent years, the set is still one of the era’s best.
1983 Donruss Baseball is led by a trio of Hall of Famer rookie cards: Tony Gwynn, Ryne Sandberg and Wade Boggs. Heavily influenced by the previous year’s design, the set also marks the second installment of the iconic Diamond Kings subset.
Offered originally as an online exclusive, 2012 Topps Heritage High Number Baseball compliments the early-season release with traded players and rookies. Limited to 1,000 sets, each comes with 100 base cards and one autograph.
One of the most popular sets of the decade, 1984 Donruss Baseball includes the iconic Don Mattingly rookie card. Other rookies include Joe Carter, Andy Van Slyke and Tony Fernandez.
2001 SPx Baseball includes autographed rookie cards from two of the game’s all-time greats — Ichiro Suzuki and Albert Pujols. The multi-tiered set includes tons of numbered rookies, autographs and jersey cards.
2012 Bowman Chrome Baseball sticks with the formula that made it one of the hobby’s most popular sets. Collectors can expect lots of rookies, prospects, Refractors and a growing number of autographs.
One of the most popular oddball issues of all-time, 1954 Dan-Dee Baseball is led by an early Mickey Mantle. Because they were inserted in bags of potato chips, the cards are very condition sensitive and command strong secondary market prices.
2012 Leaf Valiant Baseball boasts 10 on-card autographs in every box. Featuring signatures from some of the game’s top prospects, other highlights include marked hot boxes with numbered parallels and redemptions for autographed memorabilia.
1994 SP Baseball boasts another strong checklist that is highlighted by the top Alex Rodriguez rookie card. The high-end set’s Holoview FX inserts also remain extremely popular with collectors.
A bookend to the flagship Topps set, 2012 Topps Update Series Baseball focuses on rookies, traded players and regular season achievements. The gold theme continues throughout both the inserts, autographs and relic sets.
Upper Deck’s first super premium set, 1993 SP Baseball uses vibrant photos and a clean design. The set is also notable for having the most popular Derek Jeter rookie card.
Hindered by a weak checklist, 1985 Topps Traded Baseball is often overlooked. The set’s main rookie cards are Ozzie Guillen, Mickey Tettleton and Vince Coleman.
At one time, 1986 Topps Traded Baseball had a legendary rookie lineup. History has hurt the set’s legacy, but it’s still hard to argue against a cheap set that has rookies of Barry Bonds, Jose Canseco, Bo Jackson, Will Clark and more.
1986 Topps Baseball is largely overlooked today. Still readily available, the checklist includes rookie cards of such former fan favorites as Cecil Fielder and Len Dykstra. Pete Rose has a tribute subset honoring his all-time hits record.
1987 Topps Traded Baseball is the quiet cousin of the season’s flagship set. Led by the Greg Maddux rookie card, other key cards include Matt Williams and Ellis Burks.
With its iconic wood-grain design, 1987 Topps Baseball is a hobby classic. Loathed by some, loved by many, key cards include Barry Bonds, Barry Larkin and Mark McGwire.
1988 Topps Traded Baseball might not make anybody rich, but the set has an excellent cast of rookies. Roberto Alomar, Mark Grace, Jay Buhner and Tino Martinez lead a large crop of fan-favorites.
A largely overlooked set thanks to its seemingly endless supply, 1988 Topps Baseball could be considered an overlooked release by set-building purists. Rookies include Tom Glavine and Ken Caminiti.
1989 Topps Traded Baseball may be dominated by the Ken Griffey Jr. rookie, but that doesn’t make it a bad set. A nice design and several second-tier rookies like Omar Vizquel and Deion Sanders also help it stand out.