We analyzed the conversion rates of 130,000 eBay listings created by 6,000 CrazyLister users. In this post, I’m going to summarize our findings and what you should learn from them to increase your own eBay sales.
Most of us sell on eBay for a profit. Some do it as a full time living while others as a side income. Nancy sells on eBay to save children’s lives. Building an eBay business is hard, you need to overcome many obstacles, sometimes fight windmills, deal with upset customers and the list goes on. Working on this post helped me put all of these struggles into perspective – for some people even having an…
This eBay description template generates 50 sales a day. What’s more impressive about it is that it’s for a $680 massage chair! That’s a $34,000 revenue from a single listing – per day! In this post, I’m going to “reverse engineer” this eBay description template, so that you can implement the secret sauce on your eBay listings and boost your own sales.
You will fail. Take it as a fact – failure is a natural part of the path to success. The question is what do you do when things go south? When this seller’s eBay account got suspended, he could have easily quit, instead he took his eBay business to $250k in sales.
A shopping experience group inside eBay conducted a year and a half long research through 1.5 Billion eBay listing views, 300+ hours of focus groups and interviews with both buyers and sellers. All with the aim to find an answer to the question – What do buyers look for in an eBay listing? Here is what they found…
One of the main benefits of doing CrazyLister’s customer support as the CEO is getting to personally connect with our users. I learn a ton and often get to hear awesome success stories. In this post, I’m going to share my chat with a CrazyLister user – Philip Bourdon, who increased his eBay sales by more than 76% with a simple change you can implement today.
Our story starts out a few years ago when I was shopping around eBay for a GPS device. I ended up making a questionable purchase from an anonymous seller in China. The listing for the item had a formidable wall of text, mixed media font styles and colors, and even a smattering of kitschy pictures completely unrelated to the product being sold.
What was this disorganized mayhem?
It was not the item or the seller, but the listing itself that triggered my bias against purchasing this product. The phrase, “you get what you pay for,” ran through my head more than once. However, I bit the bullet and made the purchase because hey, it was cheap.