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The following article provides a few tips that will greatly minimize the chances of purchasing a pair of faux designer sunglasses at eBay.
Look carefully at the wording. Most official resellers who sell genuine sunglasses would let you know that what they are selling is authentic. So look for guaranteed authenticity.
Examine the photos for packaging. Brand new sunglasses are always packed in a box and supplied with cleaning back and warranty card. Don't trust any seller who doesn't provide those items. The one and only case a seller can lack some of these items is when the sunglasses are not brand new and that cant be a good deal anyway. The vendor is highly unlikely to have a good explanation in any other situation.
Check that labels are the same as you'd find if you bought from a retailer. Authentic sunglasses package usually has labels on every item supplied in it. For example Oakley has the "Genuine O Software" label sewn on the cleaning box.
Beware of fake packaging. Since many fraud sellers are aware of what a buyer is going to look at first, they try to either fake a box supplied or use a box from a different model.
Check the barcode to match the sunglasses. Replicas are often packed in original boxes, the glasses themselves will have barcode labels torn off.
Look at the code on the interior temple arm of the glasses. Once you have it, look at the designer site and verify the model number is authentic, a current style, appropriate color, etc.
Beware of deals too good to be true. Another good replica indicator is the price. It shouldn't be far away from the average eBay value. For example, usually Oakley sunglasses are sold for over 50 USD. Anything below this price should be treated more carefully.
Research. Consider research the work required to get a good deal when you find it. In the age of Internet every sunglasses company has its own website. You should take advantage of it. Browse the official website and make sure the model listed on eBay matches official one in color. It's amazing how many vendors sell wrong colored sunglasses.
Use caution if the auction seller is using official photos taken from the designer. They may be copy and pasting the photo but selling you something that only looks similar. Make sure that the vendor doesn't use official photos. Well, in that case you should ask to email you a few real photos. When you get the pictures, look carefully for anything unusual.
Avoid any stickers on the glasses or either of the lenses. Some people use stickers with the designer logo and attach it to the lens to give the appearance of being legitimate. Fraud vendors build fake authority by doing that. Don't buy it.
Skip any item with words like "-style" in the title. That word is just screaming that it's a fake item.
Get a guarantee. If you're not sure about authenticity of the sunglasses you've bought, get them checked by manufacturer. Most of them provide this service totally free if you mail your glasses to their head office. Also any official dealer would verify the sunglasses for you as well.
Ask the seller if something is not clear for you in the listing. Official vendors won't avoid providing authenticity proof. Don't bid if the seller doesn't reply to request like that.
Ask the seller if the items is 100% authentic by [designer] and if you find the item isn't authentic they will refund your money, shipping and handling. If they say no, you should beware.
Check the sellers feedback. See if they deal with real items or have been accused of selling fake items.
Beware of extremely new sellers. They may have been kicked off or banned.
Report anyone selling fake goods as the real thing or by having item descriptions that turn out to be false once you learn the real story from the seller. By doing your part to police the opportunist you can make auction sites better for everyone.
Don't bid until you have the real story about and item and its authenticity.
Be very clear and specific with your email to the seller. Don't just ask if it's authentic, ask if the item is 100% guaranteed authentic merchandise, by the specific designer.
Any deal that is too good to be true usually is.
Carefull for dealer has less history record or bad repuation(less than 98% positive)
Posted by Jane at 1:42 PM
Almost anywhere you go these days, you can find a dollar store.
They have different names but the concepts the same: everything sells for around a buck.But does getting it cheap mean you're getting a good deal?
The dollar store industry rakes in billions and not all of the customers earn a small income. The lure of saving money is attracting an increasing number of families from all income levels.
Need light bulbs? You can get two for a buck.Reading glasses? It's $1 a pair.This is the best place for party supplies and gift wrapping.The gift wrap section is one of the best dollar store deals, hands down, especially since most gift recipients simply tear up the paper and throw it away.
Party supplies are another winner. There are streamers, hats, balloons and party favors for a $1 pack. School and office supplies also get a thumbs up. We found chalk, rulers, pushpins and a four-pack of invisible tape all for a buck each.
How do the store do it?
They buy a lot of overruns. A lot of closeouts. They also have very good relationships with brokers. If the brokers have product that the sales aren't as fast as they ordered for, They will be able to pick those items up. Consequently we can sell those for a dollar, or two for a dollar.But not all products you see on the shelves are leftovers. In some cases, outside manufacturers make products specifically to be sold at dollar stores.
As for brands, where processed food is concerned, most of the major packers own or have trademarks for some 20 different brands by labels.So if they're producing a Libby's product, for example, and at the end of production there's more product than can go in the labels, they'll change to a secondary label.Most of us have heard of "Nalley's", "Armour" and "Chef Boyardee."But you probably haven't heard of "Thank You", a canned vegetable brand we found on the shelves at a Dollar Store in White Center. A closer look at the label revealed "Thank You" is made by "Bird's Eye."
But selection and quality of what you'll find in a dollar store is as varied as the stores themselves.
The phrase "dollar store" is generic. There's " Dollar Store," "Dollar Tree" and "99 Cent Plus." We found one store called the "Super 97 99 Cent Store."
And just because you're getting it cheap doesn't mean it's a good buy.
Consumers Reports researchers did some testing for its Shop Smart Magazine, and found some deals are dicey.
Think twice about vitamins. Consumer Reports found you can't always be sure of the ingredients. Stick to brand names.
Be careful about toys for children under 3. Many safety recalls involve cheap, imported toys with dangerous parts and high levels of lead.
You should also think twice about $1extension cords. Consumer Reports found some cords may have faulty wiring that could cause fire. Even with safety labels it's hard to tell what's real and what's counterfeit.Zaske swears by dollar store batteries. Others complain they leak and don't last.
For Example , you purchased four identical $1 flashlights, and 4 sets of batteries -- 3 from different dollar stores, one major name brand from Walgreen's.
Right off the bat, you discovered one of the flashlights had no bulb or seal ring.
You replaced the bulb, and the switch on the same flashlight malfunctioned. You loaded the batteries, mixed up the flashlights, then numbered them from one to four. You lined them up, turned them on and let them burn.
Here are the results:
Flashlight number 3: 40 minutes
Flashlight number 4: 4 hours and 3 minutes.
Flashlight number 1: 7 hours and 25 minutes.
Flashlight number 2: 10 hours 43 minutes
Which is which?
The fourth place flashlight had a $1 battery by Sunbeam. It also had the bum switch and no bulb or seal ring.
Much to our surprise, the third place flashlight had the Energizer batteries from Walgreen's.
When you opened the flashlight that came in second place, liquid dripped out of the chamber; one of the batteries had leaked! That's what ruins equipment. It was a $1 Samsung brand called Pleomax.
The winning flashlight also had $1 dollar batteries made by Panasonic.
Lesson learned: When you pay a dollar for a flashlight, don't expect high quality. And $1 batteries are a real crapshoot.
If you're looking for real dollar deals, you have to be picky. Inspect it, read the labels, feel it, shake it, and evaluate the quality and durability against the cheap price.
Posted by Jane at 11:54 AM