40 eBay Marketing PLR Articles

eBay Marketing PLR Articles Pack

Following are the article titles in this eBay Marketing PLR Articles Pack:

 eBay: The First 10 Years

 EBay Income Possibilities.

 What You Need to Know BEFORE You Get Started on eBay

 A Beginner’s Guide to the Different eBay Auction Types.

 Staying Out of Trouble with eBay’s Listing Policies

 Learning the eBay “Lingo”.

 5 Simple Steps to Posting Your First eBay Auction

 An eBay Seller’s Checklist.

 What’s Your eBay Reputation Really Worth?

 Is the eBay Customer Always Right?

 10 Sure-fire Ways to Kill Your eBay Business

 10 Steps to Successful Selling on eBay

 eBay – Part Time or Full? How to Decide

 How to Think Like an eBay PowerSeller

 How to Use eBay to Grow Your Other Businesses

 Taming the eBay Search Engine

 How to Choose the Right eBay Product Category

 eBay Title Writing Tips.

 eBay Description Writing Tips.

 10 Tips for Increasing Your eBay Response

 An Introduction to Bidding and Buying on eBay.

 Your Rights as an eBay Buyer

 10 Ways to Avoid Being Ripped Off on eBay

 How Important is Your Buyer’s Reputation?

 How to Check an eBay Seller’s Reputation (and Why You Should Do It

 Understanding the Different eBay Auction Types

 When to “Buy Now” and When to Bid.

 eBay Auction Buyer’s Tips and Tricks.

 When and How to Withdraw Your eBay Bid

 You Won that eBay Auction! Now What Do You Do?

 The eBay Buyer’s FAQ.

 SafeHarbor; eBay’s Own Scotland Yard.

 Using PayPal on eBay.

 How to Get eBay Coupons.

 Introducing the New eBay “Buyer’s Credit” Program.

 Tips and Tricks for Using eBay Search.

 When Things Go Wrong: How to Resolve eBay Disputes.

 Watch Out for eBay Automobile and Computer Scams.

 Tips for Buying Collectibles on eBay.

 Taking Advantage of “Slow” eBay Auctions

eBay Marketing PLR Article Sample

Article title: When Things Go Wrong: How to Resolve eBay Disputes

eBay has quite an intricate and long-winded dispute resolution procedure. In this email, I’ll try to break each step down for you, so you can see what’s involved and how long it takes.

As an example, let’s go through what you would do if you paid for an item but didn’t receive it from the seller.

Before you open a dispute: Give the seller a chance to send the item before you get ahead of yourself and open a dispute. If you’re concerned about how long the item is taking to arrive, the first thing you should do is send a polite email to the seller saying that you haven’t received it and asking whether they have posted it. You should also check your own email address in eBay’s options, to make sure that the seller can reply to you. As a last resort before opening a dispute, you should try to call the seller on the number eBay has for them. You might have to pay long-distance charges for the call, but that’s better than dragging the auction through mediation for months.

Step 1 – You open an Item Not Received dispute: You can do this here: http://feedback.ebay.com/ws/eBayISAPI.dll?InrCreateDispute.

All you need to do is enter the item number and say that you did not receive the item.

Step 2 – eBay contacts the seller: eBay sends the seller an email that tells them that you’ve said you didn’t receive the item. Then can then choose to tell you one of three things: that your payment hasn’t cleared yet, that the item is in the post, or that they’ll give you your money back. The seller can also tell eBay that they would like to send you a message.

Step 3 – You talk to the seller: You try to work out what’s happened directly with the seller, sending messages back and forward. Hopefully they’ll agree to give you a refund for the sake of their feedback, or your item will turn up in the post during this time.

Step 4 – Closing the dispute: After 30 days (or 10 days if the seller didn’t respond), you have two options to close the dispute: either you were satisfied or you weren’t. If you weren’t satisfied, then you can claim under eBay’s purchase protection program for up to $200.

Independent Dispute Mediation.

If you don’t want to go through eBay’s own process, and especially if the auction was for a high-value item, then you can use a third-party mediator. eBay recommend SquareTrade, at www.squaretrade.com, who provide mediation to many websites where there are buyers and sellers. They will contact the seller on your behalf and then mediate as you negotiate what to do from there.

Sellers who are committed to going through SquareTrade’s mediation for any disputes can sign up to display the ‘SquareTrade seal’ on their auctions. This gives their buyers $250 fraud protection, and shows that their identity has been independently verified so they are who they say they are.

When your sellers aren’t in such good standing, though, you need to be careful to avoid being a victim of fraud. There are a few scams that you especially need to look out for – we’ll cover them in the next email.


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[YES] Can be used as eCourse or coaching materials

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