Augustus looked for to ensure his heritage and succession to Roman guideline. Augustus provided coins honoring his predecessor adopted dad, Julius Caesar. Augustus provided coins recognizing the heritage and titles of his immediate family. Before his accession, Augustus acknowledged Tiberius' authenticity as his successor on a coin. Continuing his adopted dad, Tiberius acknowledged his lawful accession by providing coins honoring Augustus and Tiberius' immediate family. In AD 10, Augustus provided a pre-accession coin. The obverse shows the bear head of Tiberius facing entrusted inscriptions reflects of Tiberius' titles. The reverse shows the altar of Roma The original coin struck in Lugdumum. (Sear 1753). From 13 BC to Augustus' death in AD 14, Tiberius and Augustus collectively held titles of power. In AD 16, Tiberius' provided his earliest post-accession coin, Tiberius Silver denarius. This coin also has historic significance. The obverse shows the head of Tiberius of facing. This coin is called the 'Tribute Penny' in the King James Bible translation of the New Testament story in Matthew's Gospel 22: 17-21. (Sear 1763). In AD 22, Tiberius provided a sestertius honoring his deified dad, Augustus. The coin obverse shows head of Augustus facing entrusted the engraving 'Augustus Divine Father.'. In AD 22, Tiberius provided a dupondius honoring his mother, Livia. Livia married and had two boys, Tiberius and Nero. After a divorce, Livia married Octavian, later the emperor Augustus. She was adopted into the Julio-Claudian dynasty. For sixty years Livia exercised political influence in Rome. Tiberius provided a brass coin of Livia as Justinia. The obverse shows Livia facing right. In 23 AD Tiberius' son, Drusus Jr, ended up being sole successor to the royal throne. He received the title of 'power of tribunes.' Tiberius provided a coin honoring his son, The obverse shows a caduceus in between two crossed cornucopia prevailed over by busts of Drusus' twin boys.(Sear 1793).