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. This is one of the most amazing eBay success stories we’ve heard recently.
“Many tools and services include active content in features added to an item description or your eBay Store, such as scrolling galleries, cross-merchandising widgets, drop-down menus and search-box functionality.” “In 2017, eBay will limit use of active content in sellers’ listings and will provide more information about 2017 plans to limit active content later this year.”
This doesn’t require much of an intro – the more you save, the more you earn! You’re not actually going to avoid eBay fees altogether if you sell on eBay but there are quite a few powerful tactics to reduce your eBay fees. Here are the tactics we learned to reduce eBay and PayPal fees on our journey to making money on eBay.
eBay Best Match Hack: How We Got From “eBay Listing Removed” to #1 in eBay Search Results Within 2 Weeks
eBay removed our top selling listing with well over 1000 items sold. I’m going to share the ebay best match hack we used to get back to #1 on search results within 2 weeks.
Up till now we’ve discussed growing eBay sales by optimizing eBay listing design, in this post I’m taking a deep dive into the art and science of writing a high-converting eBay listing title (this is the ultimate eBay title builder guide!).
During the first few years we were purely using drop-ship suppliers, relying heavily on them for our success. In this post we’re sharing how we sourced and partnered with awesome, reliable dropshipping suppliers for our eBay business.
Last week we launched a new how to sell on eBay blog about our journey to $100K in eBay monthly sales. Now let’s discuss how you can implement the eBay hacks we’ve learned…
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.