Paneas — A settlement in Judea also known as Caesarea Paneas - Caesarea Philippi - Neronias - Baneas
Paneas was an ancient Roman city located at the southwestern base of Mount Hermon. It was adjacent to a spring, grotto, and related shrines dedicated to the Greek god Pan. Now nearly uninhabited, Caesarea is an archaeological site in the Golan Heights.

The city may appear in the Old Testament under the name Baal Gad (literally "Master Luck", the name of a god of fortune who may later have been identified with Pan); Baal Gad is described as being "in the Valley of Lebanon below Mount Hermon."

During the Roman period the city was administered as part of Phoenicia Prima and Syria Palaestina, and finally as capital of Gaulanitis (Golan) was included together with Peraea in Palaestina Secunda, after 218 AD. The ancient kingdom Bashan was incorporated into the province of Batanea.

Modern location: Banias, Israel
Obverse: ΚΛΑΥΔΙΟC ΚΑΙCΑΡ, Head of Claudius facing right, wearing laurel wreath

Reverse: ΕΤΟΥC ΚΑΙCΑΡΕΩΝ Γ, Head of Tyche facing right, wearing turret headdress and veil

Diameter: 20 mm
Die Orientation: 12 H
Weight: 5.61 g
RPC is uncertain of the region, just a city named Caesarea which is there clear as day on the coin, which was a common name for cities, maybe Syria or Anatolia region they mention.

On the other hand Sydenham attributes it to Caesarea in Cappadocia.

ΚΛΑΥΔΙΟC ΚΑΙCΑΡ="Claudius Caesar"

ΕΤΟΥC ΚΑΙCΑΡΕΩΝ Γ="[object] of the People of Caesarea, Year 3"
RPC I 4084; Sydenham 58