Today I want to tell you about collectibles that frequently attract low prices in remote offline auction salerooms, flea markets and collectors’ fairs and which go on to fetch unexpected high prices on eBay’s massive international marketplace.
Prices are often low in distant buying locations because few resellers and collectors travel long distances to venues lacking a mainline railway station or motorway close by.
And so most bidders are local people, often people turning up for a view of the belongings of some neighbour who died recently, and only a few will actually be there to bid. So actual bidders are low on the day, if anyone bids that is, and prices are always way below possible resale value on eBay.
And that is why I buy exclusively in isolated locations and recommend you do the same.
I’ve spent almost fifty years buying and selling collectibles for profit and now I want to help you spot specific collectibles lurking anonymously alongside mainly low value items and for you to turn your finds into substantial high profits on eBay.
These are just a handful of products all but guaranteed to make high profits for you on eBay, such as:
– Tiny Victorian photographs that frequently fetch hundreds and sometimes thousands of dollars, or pounds or other country currency on eBay.
– Pictures cut from 19th century magazines that very often make double figure prices on eBay.
– Bright and colourful posters recently fetching two thousand pounds, about three thousand dollars, on eBay.
– And much more besides.
Much of this report reveals the kind of collectibles most often found selling below market prices in those distant auction salerooms just mentioned. But sprinkled alongside are ideas for alternative ways to make money, sometimes from converting collectibles into decorative or other functional products, frequently from spin-off opportunities such as creating products from early text and images in the public domain.
Please read on to learn more.