We know you will love Rangertell as much as we do. We put so much time and effort into Rangertell, and our wonderful users who buy it. But don't take our word for it, just ask our users! Check below to read dozens of testimonials from our dedicated users!

African Emeralds and Rubies found with the Examiner and Goldbot December 2014. The emeralds & rubies found below were discovered using the Examiner and Rangertell Goldbot north east of Africa.

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South Asian detectorist finds treasure from 1000 years ago with Rangertell Examiner.

In my detections with the examiner I found two items. One was a gold Ganesh statue (weight 36 grams and height 5cm), and the other was a Bajra (symbol of power in lst time age) with weight 77 grams, both from 9-12th Century. 

I send the pictures what I found.
Anonymous, South Asia

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Mid-Twentieth Century Relics

This penny, halfpenny and 1945 medal were found within 3 days of receiving my Rangertell. I have since also found a sixpence.
Wayne, Queensland

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Serbian Examiner user finds coins with the Rangertell.

Yesterday I again had success with the Rangertell I found Silver & bronze coins.
Anonymous from Serbia

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African prospector (anonymous) has found sapphires and aquamarines as well as gold with the Rangertell Goldbot

All the gold packed below was from the same hole, the first. Then leached the powdered soil to leave the gold behind.

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Coin cache found in Texas by the great-great grandson of Jesse James

Hello ,
My family has recently acquired some property with a very old home that’s falling apart.  I took my Examiner to the property to check around and see if I could find anything.  I got a few hits and the first two turned out to be micro gold I guess as I found nothing. The third hit however, was a nice one. The Examiner led me to a fence post so I pulled up the post and didn’t have to dig more than a foot deep.

I found an old glass jar full of Morgan silver dollars, Peace Silver dollars, Mercury dimes, Seated Liberty dimes, Buffalo nickels and Indian Head pennies. I love this Examiner and thought I would share my find with you. I’ve attached a photo of my find with this email. Feel free to print the email and photo but please keep my email address anonymous. Let me know if the picture comes through. Thanks again for the great product,

Dan, You’ve made our day! Congratulations!! That could be worth a deal.
Best of success,

I’m glad I made ya’lls day, ya’ll sure made my day.  It’s already paid for itself and it’s a hell of a lot better than any metal detector I’ve ever had.
Thanks again,


Dan is the great-great-grandson of Jesse James, the most famous outlaw in American history. For more information please visit www.jessejamesintexas.com

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Long Lost Treasure Found using the Examiner

I buried a couple of 1oz silvers in the backyard a few years ago and didn’t mark them. I knew the area but wasn’t sure exactly where they were buried, so I tried the Examiner on it and hit it dead centre. That’s where the hole in the lid came from. I was really surprised at the ease with which the Examiner zeroed in on the target.

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Pieces of Eight from Missouri USA using the Examiner


A friend of mine recently brought one of your units to a site that I am working on in South-Western Oklahoma. He was visiting from Missouri and felt I would be interested in the unit. I had been working the sites for weeks, but never found anything but signs. I am not sure what model he had, but using your machine we found 6 pieces of eight on a quarter acre in a square mile area. It appears as if it was an old camp site.

They were dated in the mid to late 1600s. After a few hours my friend had to head back home. We did not have time to continue searching but when we left, the machine was still spinning. Don’t know when my friend can come back down, but I know I will have to have that machine to find the rest. Unfortunately, I can’t afford to buy the machine.  It is way out of my budget. Hopefully, he can make it back soon and I can send more success stories.

Anonymous, Oklahoma

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From Oklahoma again

How are you doing? I got a chance to go back to the site this past weekend. I am enclosing a picture of what I found. The present owner says his family has farmed this land since the 1920’s and he don’t know what it was used for before that. I worked about a 1/4 acre around one of the areas where your machine had previously directed us. As you can see, I found a silver bowl and six coins. I tried to polish the silver bowl, but I think it may have been buried way to long. I didn’t see any trademarks on the bowl, so I have no ideal how old it is. By the looks of it, the possible take on this land is unlimited. I have listed below what coins were found. I did clean them to get dates. The buffalo nickels were in what looked like the remains of an old coin purse. The other three coins were found under a few inches of soil, but about 30 – 50 ft apart. Below I will list the coins and the dates.

Buffalo Nickels – 1936 (2) & 1937
1911 V nickel
1907 Indian Head cent
1857 Flying Eagle Cent – Only made for three years before the US changed to the Indian head

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US operator happy with the Examiner

Silver garter buckles found with Examiner. I am a true believer in the Rangertell units and have tested mine thoroughly with almost 100% accuracy. We have had positive results with the unit you sent us. We found some nails dated 1790 in our side yard, a silver dollar from the 1800s, and several other items of antiquity value. We did several tests on the unit and every one was positive…

Update: I had some luck using the RT at an old ghost town nearby when I set for silver and located two silver garter buckles within 6 inches of each other. Just an interesting story I thought I’d share…

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British Past Unearthed
Just a few lines to let you know how my tests have been going. I received my Examiner. Done some tests in my garden with gold ring, copper coins, etc. under bricks, with lots of old iron. Each time it completely ignored the iron trash. I was very impressed with the results. The Examiner is a real breakthrough, a really fantastic long range locator. I found an old 15 century jetton, my first find to date. My partner could not detect it at first with his detector but after digging out about 6ins of soil we found it at about 12ins. I had tuned to a sample and set to silver. So far it’s amazed me. I am sure that the good finds will soon be coming.

Best regards, 
James Parks, UK

Note: A Jetton is a metal counter used in playing cards. Below is an example of an early one.

(I found a Roman 3rd century bronze coin a few weeks ago. Pinpointed it spot on.)
James Parks UK [email protected]

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Australian Students Use Examiner

We picked up a number of targets in the same location and a couple of targets outside that area. Most targets outside Examiner’s search area turned out to be ferrous materials. All the targets (at least all the targets we dug out by now) at that location proved to be non-ferrous materials but none of them gold. We could not tell for sure what kind of metals two targets are made of or their purpose. At our best guess one target looks like a part of silver jewellery, another the deepest one found at 8″ reminds one of a piece of solder cutlery. Two targets close to the surface were clip-buttons. We have not finished exploring the place.

Students: Stan Orlov- Business Systems Monash Uni, Melbourne, Australia & Olga Orlov IT/Software – Computer Power Institute of Technology.

Today we proceeded with our tests. We thought of decreasing “Her Majesty Chance” in getting the right target. Therefore, we used three empty containers and one with gold. Out of 10 tests 8 were successful (Stan scored 100%). We calculated probability of these results being achieved by chance. Well, it is pretty low – around 0.04% by binomial distribution method: n = 10, p of success = 0.25. Then we applied the method you suggested to rule out the unwanted weights. The result is very encouraging: five tries and 100% of accuracy (chance factor is 0.09%). These were all surface targets.

Good Day Rangertell,

Yes, we located those with the help of the Examiner. I took the bronze coin to the dealer to identify -he told me it is of series 1880 but he could not tell the exact date. The silver locket is a bit damaged at one corner and water washed out the picture that was painted on its glass. But we are determined to restore it to its full glory and replace the picture with the opal.

The gold and silver are peeling off the buttons we detected on the same spot, however, it makes them look more authentic. This Sunday we headed to Central goldfields for a short while just to see if a particular place was worth detecting. The place was completely untouched by detectorists. As you know it is both good and bad news because of plentiful bullets, bullet cases and rusties.

But my first find looked promising – a waterworn 4 gram’mer but not of gold but of bright grey substance. Seems I found platinum among round quartz pebbles at a considerable depth. Next to it rested almost on the surface a beautiful silver 6 pence coin of 1941 and a bit aside a copper half penny of 1866, greenish but all the images and inscriptions are intact. Up the slope we dug out a bright white flat nuggetty metal that we cannot bend. What could it be?

We took Examiner with us, and it pointed to an abandoned mine. Very logical but as an area is highly rubbished, and we were short of time, we put off an exploration till the next time. Though in the process we found a half penny coin c.1950. Then he dug out an old Queen Victoria Crown badge from a military cap and Victorian 3 pence coin c. 1900. By the way a cross that I found with a help of Examiner is likely to be a Victoria Cross belt buckle or shoulder buckle.

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FOUR-OUNCER found with Rangertell Long Range Locator

This palm-sized gold nugget was located using a long-range locator at the Rangertell frequency in the goldfields recently.

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In “ore” of it

Hi Ranger,

The silver was in a chunk of that gold bearing ore from the same mine dump. I just slowly walked around the dump with the Examiner aerial very short, set to one of your frequencies, and I would get these VERY distinct pulls to a spot.

I would just roughly box in the spot. Found enough pieces to keep the detectors busy. They were dug down as deep as 12 inches and as shallow as on the surface. The surface ore was grey and oxidized, the subsurface ore was jet black.

 All of the ore had gold in it. Every piece. Even the silver nugget had small crystalline bits on it before I gave it an acid bath. Some pieces had more than others.

Best Regards, Anonymous

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Sapphire Ring Near Nice Using the Unity

Found by detectorist near Nice, France using Rangertell Examiner (Unity). They were found from about 15 feet less than a foot down.

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Colorado Miners Cache

Colorado gold found with the help of the Examiner. Each of the rocks has nuggets within and some you can see. The miners in this area were paid in smaller nuggets and some hid their winnings but never returned.


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Colorado Gold Found with Rangertell Examiner

Pic of Dolly pot, mortar and sieve pan used to sort the gold-bearing. Rangertell, the gold is all the material at the rim. ALL of that material is metal! The lighter, soot-black gangue rock is easily washed away, and sits in the bottom of the picture. The pink tinge is apparently the effect the green plastic gold pan gives to the gold, making it appear like feldspar. The silver nugget in the pic also loses its characteristics.

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Great Australian History

Opaline flint favoured by natives for spears found Australian drought-exposed swamp bed from great distance away with Examiner TG

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Happy User from Missouri

Gold found Missouri using Examiner

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Just in Time For Christmas and a Happy New Year to with that

The pictures shows an assortment of about 60 baby nuggets found by one prospector in the one and a half months since Christmas 2003 using an Rangertell assisted hand-held long range locator. The nuggets were all found separately, a few each day. Largest one (centre) is 19 grams. There is a 19, a 14 and an 8 gram as well.  Rangertell, using Examiners correctly determined the position, weight and depth of three of these nuggets yesterday before they had been dug.

Bottom right shot shows a newly-found baby nugget using the Rangertell Examiner. Some of the 180 baby nuggets found this year by the prospector using LRLs some improved by Rangertell. He averages about one a day. The first picture was taken in February, last picture in June.


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Mesoamerican figurines

These were found using the Examiner 2008.
Anonymous, South America

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