Here's my guesstimate (purely opinion). Personally I hope this doesn't get torn apart. I'll say that right off the bat, but to price it, you need to understand the sum of the parts.
If you sold the sheet at auction, I would imagine it going like this- where they try to make an estimate based on the contents of sheet. The unfortunate piece of the way this stamp was printed, is you don't end up with all blocks of 4.
Scott lists the block at 950? You have 10 of them, plus the extra. Call it $8-10k Scott pricing for the sheet - this is fantasy price and helps marketing, entice buyers of the lot, along with a hopeful stated fact as the only intact sheet auctioneer has offered. Great.
So, in this case there are lots of blocks of 4 available out in the market to satisfy collectors as previous owners chopped these sheets up. Scott $950 pricing is really for the PB and maybe $800 for zip. The rest ~$300-400 + left blocks of 2, far less. There's no demand for those. They end up in weekly sales type auctions without a buyer.
The problem I have been seeing lately in the auction market is a bit of bifurcation between more expensive and mid priced stamps exactly in this price range. A Siegel auction may not get competitive bidding of error buyers of a mid 20th century sheet, unless it's in the right sale. A lot of there material is classic US, with a few moderns sprinkled in. The moderns don't always excel. A Kelleher/Cherrystone sale might get the buyers of the sheet, but may not bid that high.
I expect $2500-$3500 suggested opening bid, with demand being somewhat weak, unless you can get it into a good error focused auction. In the wrong auction a dealer will pick it up on opening bid without competition.
If you put it on eBay
at $5-10k it will sit forever like the other jabroni dealers, noone will ever buy it. I never see those sheets sold on watchcount.