White spots of death, ghosting and copper spots are common issues we talk about when it comes to Pandas, Canadian coins, and many others. I was given some coin cleaner as a gift a while back and after using it on a variety of circulated 90% US junk coinage with impressive results, I thought I would give it a try on a couple of pandas ... one with some unattractive ghosting and another with some minor copper spots. e-Z-est Coin Cleaner is the solution I tried. You dunk the coin in for 5-15 seconds, rinse thoroughly in a mildly soapy water, then rinse thoroughly with clean water and dry. The description says, "A liquid tarnish remover for silver, copper and gold coins Removes tarnish and finger marks from uncirculated and proof coins Special formula keeps coins bright long after cleaning Invaluable to the numismatist Will not harm silver, but may remove artificial oxidation." No scrubbing or brushing that will damage the coin's surface, just slosh the coin around in the solution. Well, it managed to remove the ghosting on the silver panda and the 4 mild copper spots present on a gold panda. I didn't have a before photo of the gold, so no images to share, but you can see the results on the silver coin below. The ghosting can be seen around the temple in the first photo... Before: After: I know cleaning and dipping coins can be controversial, and some take it to extremes and try to mislead people about their coins, but I'm a curious person and wanted to see what would happen using this stuff since it isn't a harsh abrasive or require polishing, scrubbing, etc. The surface of the coin is substantially better looking to me. I have some NGC coupons coming, so I may submit this just to see if it passes through grading or if it is flagged as 'improperly cleaned'. I thought I read on here, or maybe another forum, that someone uses mineral spirits (?) or kerosene (?) on MCCs before sending to NGC. Never had a coin returned and seemed pleased with the results. This solution seems somewhat similar in nature to those and it doesn't leave any residues behind after rinsing. Probably a long shot, but who knows, maybe this stuff is in PCGS' and NCS' conservation toolboxes? Anyway, just thought I would share. Might be something you folks might want to try on your milky pandas, maples, wolves, etc.