The collection, which is being unveiled today, has been named the Leekfrith Iron Age Torcs. It was discovered by two treasure hunters with metal detectors just before Christmas.
Experts say the unique find could date back as far as 400BC and is of huge international importance.
The four torcs, made up of three neck torcs and one bracelet, and are thought to be from the continent, possibly Germany or France.
They were found by lifelong friends Mark Hambleton and Joe Kania in December. The pair have said they plan to split any proceeds with the farming family which owns the 640 acres of land where the find was made.
Staffordshire County Council Leader, Philip Atkins, said:
Experts have been assessing the find:
The treasure was found about 45 miles north of Hammerwich, near Lichfield, the site of the 2009 discovery of the Staffordshire Hoard. That is the largest hoard of Anglo-Saxon gold ever found and perhaps the most famous discovery made by a metal detectorist.
An inquest will be held in North Staffordshire at 11am today and a coroner will rule if the Leekfrith Iron Age Torcs are treasure.