Welcome to Full-Time FBA

arrow-blue-outline-rightWelcome! On this blog, we talk about our journey towards making FBA our full-time job. We give out free tips and tricks to help you make the most of your time, money, and resources. If you want to subscribe, just fill out the form over on the right side of the screen. We hate spam as much as you do, so we only send you stuff that will help you make FBA your full-time job!

Stephen & Rebecca Smotherman

My Top 6 Manual Repricing Strategies (#3 Increases My Payout Big Time!)

price-tag-267x300No matter if you have one hundred, one thousand, or even ten thousand items in your Amazon inventory, having your items priced competitively is one of the best ways to increase profits. No matter how long your inventory has been sitting in an Amazon warehouse, it’s very likely that new competition has come into the picture. Once you learn how to reprice your inventory, then it’s time to put that knowledge to work for you. Today I want to teach you my 6 most profitable strategies for repricing inventory.

1. Reprice “old” inventory - The items that have been sitting in a FBA warehouse the longest are most likely the items not priced competitively. I started selling on Amazon in 2011, and thankfully, all of the inventory I sent in in 2011 has sold. One reason is because I regularly reprice the items that have been in my inventory the longest. To sort your inventory to show you what’s been there the longest, simply click on the “Date Opened” column. To sort from oldest to newest, just click on the little triangle under the “Date Opened” text. This will show you the items that have been there the longest (The only instance where this is not the case is for the items in your inventory that you consistently replenish). Look through your oldest inventory and price competitively.

2. Reprice “high quantity” inventory - This one always gives me a big boost in my number of sales and helps me avoid potential long term storage fees. Sort your inventory by clicking on the “available” column. Click on the little triangle under the word “available” to sort that column from most to least. Currently, the item I have the most inventory for has 47 items and a great rank. I’m only a few dollars above the lowest FBA price, so if I competitively reprice that item, then I’ll see an immediate boost in sales. Remember, twice a year (February 15 and August 15) FBA charges a long term storage fee for items that have been at their fulfillment centers for 365 days or longer. This long term storage fee is $22.50 per cubic foot, so it’s a fee you definitely want to avoid at all costs. To provide flexibility, one unit of each applicable product ASIN is exempt from this fee. This means that you need to monitor the items at a FBA warehouse that you have multiple quantities of and make sure they are sold before the long term storage fees kick in.

3. Reprice “high priced” inventory - This one is my favorite, because it usually brings me high dollar profits fast! Sort your inventory by price by clicking on the “Your Price” column. Again, click on the little triangle to sort your price from highest to lowest. Most of the time, my price is still very close to the current low FBA price, but other times, my price is way above the current low FBA price. I do the necessary research and price competitively. Almost as soon as I reprice my high priced items, I get sales. Of course, not all of my high-priced inventory sells out, but the increase in sales of high priced items definitely increases my net payout for that payment cycle.

0074677526400_500X5004. Reprice “newest” inventory - If you have items that sell immediately after they arrive at a FBA warehouse, you may want to make sure that your price is optimized for maximum profit. Just last month I sent in five Elsa dolls to FBA. In the first few hours after arriving I had already sold two at $49.99. I quickly went in and saw that not only was I selling at the lowest FBA price, but the next highest price was $64.99. I immediately raised my price to $64.99 and by the end of the day, I sold out. If I had not been aware of my sales, or if I did not reprice these items fast enough, then I would have missed out on more profit.

5. Reprice “expiring” items – If you sell grocery items or other items that come with an expiration date, then it’s a good idea to reprice any inventory that might be getting close to Amazon’s cut off dates for expiration. Remember, Amazon’s expiration date guidelines state that any items within 50 days of expiring will be removed for disposal by Amazon. If you have any items nearing the 50 day mark, it would be wise to reprice your item to sell ASAP.

41Cq9F-SqgL._SY300_6. Reprice “seasonal” inventory - This is a strategy that I employ the least, but if your business model is more focused on fast nickels (AKA fast turns), then this strategy will bring back some capital for you to invest in other more fast-turning items. There is no way to sort seasonal inventory by columns, so you’ll need to do key word searches on your inventory page. Keywords like Christmas, Easter, Summer, etc will help you find most of your seasonal items. You also might want to scroll through your active inventory to see if you find any other seasonal items that these key words overlook. My business model is more of a well-balanced model as I want to include both fast nickels and slow dimes. I’m ok with waiting a few months for price and demand to rise up to where my current prices are for Summer items. But if you’d rather have that capital back ASAP to invest elsewhere, then this strategy will work great for you.

I’ll do a blog post soon about how I price my inventory, but here is a sneak peek. It’s a combination of many different factors: the price I paid for the item, prices of FBA competition, current sales rank, sales rank history, and pricing history. I even listen to what my intuition tells me when I price my items. After doing this for so long, I’ve started to get a feeling of how to best price my items. My main goal is to price items competitively. Sometimes I want to be the lowest FBA price and sometimes I want to match the lowest FBA price. Other times I price my items above the current low price, because I think I can get more for my items eventually. It’s a detailed process, and I’ll gladly share with you more about my pricing strategies in a later blog.

As always, there will be exceptions to these repricing strategies, but overall, they should help you sell more items and get more capital back into your pocket than if you had left the prices alone.

So what about you? What pricing strategies do you like best? Any strategies you use that I don’t? I’d love to hear your thoughts.

How To Manually Reprice Your Inventory

ID-10044546-resize-380x300You found some great products, bought them, priced them, labeled them, and sent them off to Amazon. Now what do you do? Of course you go out and look for even more inventory, but how often do you think about the prices of your inventory that’s sitting in a FBA warehouse? Prices in brick-and-mortar stores change all the time, and this is equally true with Amazon. As time goes by, your inventory will both gain and lose competition. Other FBA sellers will possibly undercut your sale price, while other sellers might sell out of an item. Just because you priced your item competitively three months ago doesn’t mean that it’s still priced to compete right now.

Smart FBA sellers take the time to evaluate the prices on their items to make sure they are priced to sell quickly and maximize profits. Repricing your inventory on a somewhat regular basis in order to keep prices competitive is a wise business decision. As you think about pricing strategies, you’ll soon learn that repricing doesn’t always mean lowering your price, but can often mean raising your price. We’ll talk more about repricing strategies later this week.

Repricing1

Now, let’s go over how to reprice your items manually. Click on the image to the right to see a visual representation of each step.

1. Log in to Seller Central

2. On the top left of the screen, click “Inventory.”

3. On the left sidebar, under “show my inventory,” click on “Active.” This will show you what items are currently in stock (no need to reprice something you don’t have in stock anymore).

4. The default setting is to sort your inventory by Merchant SKU, but you can change that to however you want to sort your inventory (by product name, date created, quality available, your price, and fulfilled by).

5. In this list, Amazon provides you with the current low price + shipping for each item, but be very careful with this information. Sometimes Amazon will give you the lowest used price even if you are selling a new item. It’s always best to open up the individual item’s product page to see for yourself what the current buy box price is, as well as what the competition is selling that item for, and then decide for yourself how you want to price your item. A quick click on the ASIN/ISBN link will open up the Amazon product page where you can get all the info you need to reprice wisely. Note: If you see a little check mark in the “Low Price” column, that means that you have the current lowest price.

6. If you’re looking to reprice a specific item, you can search for that item in the search bar located near the top left of the screen. You can search by product name, SKU, ASIN, or ISBN.

7. Under the “Your Price” column, you’ll see a box where you can update the price of the item. Simply type in the new price you want. The price box will turn into a yellow shaded box. This indicates that you have updated the price, but have not submitted it to Amazon yet.

8. Submit your new prices to Amazon. You can either do a hard return in the price text box, or you can wait until you are done updating prices on select items on the page, and then click the “Save” button on the top of the screen. Once submitted, it takes only a few minutes for Amazon to update the prices for your items.

Copy-of-salesThere you have it. You are now equipped with the skills to reprice your Amazon inventory. Keeping your prices current and competitive is a key component to a successful and profitable Amazon business. In our next blog post, I’ll share with you my 6 most profitable repricing strategies.

Comment below if you have any questions about repricing. I’d love to help you in any way that I can.

Now Available: The Reseller’s Guide to Board Games – How to Turn Play Money Into Real Money

BoardGameBook MiniA few years ago I was looking for a new niche to add to my online selling business. I needed something that was both profitable and abundant. The niche I discovered ended up being even better than I expected. What niche had I discovered? Board games.

For the past 2 years I have found hundreds and hundreds of board games, both new and used, to sell online. I’ll run out of money before I run out of board games to flip. It is the abundance of such a profitable niche that has lead me to share my secrets.

Today, I’m excited to tell you that my first eBook, The Reseller’s Guide to Board Games: How to Turn Play Money into Real Money, is now available for purchase. The book contains 12 chapters, is over 60 pages, and includes 3 bonuses. It’s packed with all the information you need to find, buy, prepare, and sell board games for maximum profits.

IMG_8909bTo learn more or purchase this eBook, click here. This book comes with a 60-day, no questions asked, money back guarantee, so you have nothing to lose.

Seller Central Tip #4 – How to Check for Reimbursable Lost Items

Recently we’ve been running a blog series called Seller Central Tips, including posts on the following topics:

Today we’ll look at Tip #4: How to Check for Reimbursable Lost Items

FBA Amazon How to Get Reimbursed for Lost ItemsAs we discussed in Tip #2, Amazon warehouses handle millions of items a day, and it’s understandable that a small percentage of items would become damaged in the shipping and handling process. Such damage is inevitable, and Amazon is usually very reasonable about reimbursing FBA sellers for this damage — IF you look for the flags in your inventory and request the reimbursement.
The same goes for items that are lost at FBA warehouses. We’ve made it part of our regular routine to check our Seller Central Shipping Queue for shipments with item number discrepancies, and we think you should too! To do this routine check, follow the steps below:
1) Log in to your Seller Central account. Under the “Inventory” tab, click on “Manage FBA Shipments” to pull up your Shipping Queue.
2) Filter your list of shipments by clicking the radio button “At the fulfillment center.” This will pull up your list of shipments that have a status of Receiving, Delivered, or Checked-In.
3) Look for shipments that are marked as “Receiving” but have a delivery date more than three days earlier than the current date. Any shipment still marked as “Receiving” but with an older date might contain a lost item. The FBA warehouse does not mark a shipment as “Closed” until every item in the shipment has been scanned and accounted for. If the time frame hasn’t TimeFrameHasntPassedpassed, the shipment will contain a message stating you can’t reconcile discrepancies yet.

4) For any shipments older than three days past delivery with a “Receiving” status, click the shipment name to bring up the shipment info, then click “Reconcile” to see what problems might have occurred during the process of AtTheFulfillmentCenterscanning in your items at the warehouse. You will see either a positive number or a negative number in the “Discrepancy” column, depending on whether the warehouse workers found extra items or whether they couldn’t find an item. Either way, at this point you’ll need to click the drop down menu under the “Action Required” column.

5) If there is a positive discrepancy, you need to choose whether you accidentally shipped an extra item or whether this is an unexpected discrepancy and request the warehouse to research it. For a negative discrepancy, under the “Action Required” column you can choose “Units MissingPleaseResearchnot shipped” (if you forgot to include the item in your shipment) or “Missing – Please Research.” When we’ve asked Amazon to research missing items from shipments in the past, we’ve received one of two responses: either they research the case, find the item in the warehouse, and return it to our inventory — or they research the case, can’t find the item, and reimburse us for the loss. For either of these possibilities, you want to stay current in checking your shipping queue for these discrepancies. The sooner the warehouse resolves the discrepancy, the sooner you can be reimbursed or have the item back in your inventory and available for purchase.
You would be surprised what types of items can be lost in an Amazon warehouse and need to be researched. Most typically we have lost smaller items likes books or tiny toy packets, but recently we lost three oversize toys from the same shipment. I requested the warehouse research these lost items, and within one day Amazon notified us that we would be receiving a reimbursement.
Have you had any experience reconciling discrepancies in your FBA shipments? We hope this Seller Central Tip allows you to find missing items from your shipments or receive reimbursements where they are due.

 

Coming Soon: The Reseller’s Guide to Board Games eBook

I’m very excited to give you the exclusive first look at the video trailer for my new book. Check it out:

To find out more information about the book, and to sign up for an email notification for when the book is released, head on over to www.fulltimefba.com/boardgames

Our Liquidation Store Experiment

Today’s post is written by Rebecca, my wife and partner in doing FBA as a full-time job.

We’ve come down from the high of Q4 sales through FBA, and we’ve maximized sourcing at after-Christmas clearance sales in local retail stores. In years past, our focus at this time of year would shift back to mainly sourcing for FBA product at local thrift stores and garage sales. This year, however, we decided to use some of our capital leftover from Q4 sales to try a new location for sourcing: liquidation stores. Today’s post is a write-up of our first venture into sourcing at a liquidation store and a summary of the things we learned from that first trip.

mrsjess01-187x300Before we made this first trip, both Stephen and I read the ebook Liquidation Gold: A guide for Amazon sellers by Jessica Larrew. If you have liquidation stores in your area and want to learn about their potential for sourcing product for FBA, I highly recommend this book, for reasons I’ll mention below.

We used the methods Jessica discusses to find the liquidation stores within a 1-hour radius of our home, and we decided to try out the closest one first. Liquidation Gold did a great job of helping us know what to expect when we got to the store and how to tackle looking for potential items to resell in this large warehouse-type store. Let’s just say, the merchandise and aisles were pretty chaotic. At this particular store, there is barely enough room for one shopping cart to go down an aisle, much less for two to meet each other head-on. We had to do a lot of maneuvering with the cart, say a lot of “excuse me”s to fellow shoppers, and get down and dirty on the floor to dig through bins of items on the bottom shelves. The lighting is pretty awful, and the signage is all scrawled on scrap paper with a permanent marker. It was nothing like sourcing at a Target or JCPenney or somewhere that they try to make your shopping experience more aesthetically pleasing so you’ll stick around and buy more.

DSCN2295-800x600 But we didn’t let the ambience fool us! We were giddy with excitement as we started down the first couple of aisles. Grocery items and Health & Beauty items are new categories for us — in the past we’ve tended more towards Books or Toys & Games. We were pumped at the idea of finding items we could sell in multi-packs for big profits, but we were hesitant to start dealing with items that have expiration dates. The topic of expiration dates is an important one that Jessica discusses in several chapters of her book, and we felt a lot more confidence going into the store armed with that information.

Overall, we had a great first sourcing trip (I’ll share the numbers below). We found items to sell as individuals, items for multi-packs, items we wanted to test and come back to purchase more at a later date (but not too much later or they’ll be gone!), and items we knew already that we wanted to buy everything on the shelf. After scanning everything on the first two aisles in a fifteen aisle store, we were ready to call it a day and head home with a cart full of groceries to process and resell. There was no way we could scan the entire store on that first trip!

Looking ahead, there are several lessons we learned from that first trip that we’ve since applied in our subsequent trips over the past couple of weeks:

1) From now on we will allow more time for an initial trip to a new liquidation store. Maybe it’s just us, maybe we’re still working on a steep learning curve for a new sourcing category, but it took a lot longer to scan items and make decisions than when we source for books or toys. Part of the issue is that we need to do more research on CamelCamelCamel and the Amazon website to ensure we’re making good decisions about buying for multi-packs versus individual items. We’ll get faster at this as we go, but for now it’s taking us a bit longer than we first expected.

img_11412) We learned the hard way to make better notes as we shopped. There were a few items that we wanted to test before we purchased large numbers, and we mistakenly assumed that we could keep everything straight in our minds after we got home and started processing for shipment. Wrong. After a couple of days and the sales started coming in, we were asking each other, “Now, which ones did they have more of?” about the flavors of a particular beverage mix we had purchased two different varieties of. One flavor had started selling, but one hadn’t yet — would have been nice if we knew whether or not the liquidation store had more of the popular one on their shelves without having to driving all the way back and check! Also, we want to make better notes about prices of individual units and the numbers needed to make multi-packs, so that we don’t have to keep looking that information up on Amazon or a scouting app when we’re trying to decide if we want to go back and buy more.

3) We will continue to do tests of certain items, as Jessica describes in her book, but we will also try to be bolder in our buying in the future. It’s such a risk to take one of an item to do a test, but not know whether there will still be more on the shelf if the product sells quickly on Amazon. We’re still working out our tolerance for risk in these new categories.

4) We’ll look up more often. When we find a great item and grab all they have on the shelves, we also now know to look up on the top shelf for possible overstock quantities. We don’t want to leave any money on the table… or the shelves.

Liquidation-Sale5) We will eat a bigger lunch whenever we plan to source at grocery stores in the afternoon. Seriously, I almost needed a separate cart for all the stuff I wanted to take home for our family to eat! This particular liquidation store specializes in gourmet foods, and the prices were low, low, low. I’m having to learn a new level of restraint in personal purchases while shopping for groceries to resell.

OUR FIRST LIQUIDATION EXPERIMENT:
$148.75   Total purchased at Liquidation Store (1/29/14)
$46.22     Shipping costs to FBA Warehouse (1/30/14)
$194.97Total invested in our Liquidation Experiment

As of 2/24/14 our sales (after Amazon fees) were $389.87. This brings the amount of profit from our experiment to $194.90 The good news is that in less than a month, we have doubled our initial investment. The even better news is that we have not sold out of all of the items we first bought. There is still at least $50 more in profits just waiting to be sold. If things go as expected, our liquidation experiment will have quickly turned $200 into $450.

So what about you? Do you have any experience with liquidation stores? What tips would you like to share? We’d love to hear your experiences.

Seller Central Tip #3 – How to Handle FBA Inbound Shipment Problems

Does this look familiar?

Hello (AMAZON USER NAME),
      We discovered a problem while we were receiving your inbound shipment (SHIPMENT ID). We are taking the necessary steps to remedy the situation and receive your inventory.
      Please note that select problems may result in an unplanned service fee.
The problem was discovered for the shipment named “(SHIPMENT NAME)” on February 14th, 2014.

Screen Shot 2014-02-17 at 4.26.48 PMFor some reason, many FBA sellers have been getting an influx of emails from Seller Central concerning “problems” that a FBA warehouse worker has found with our inbound shipments. In my 3+ years of selling on Amazon, I have never had this many emails notifying me of errors I have made. To make things more frustrating, 99% of the “problem” notifications are completely inaccurate.

Here are the “problems” that I’ve been flagged on (so far):

  • I’ve been told that I didn’t polybag an item that needed polybagging (Except that I did).
  • I was told that one of my labels was not readable. (Ok, I’ll accept that one. Maybe I smudged it by accident).
  • I was told that a shrink-wrapped item required taping (It’s shrink-wrapped, it doesn’t need tape).
  • I’ve been told that a toy needed to be polybagged (It was in a box that had no holes. No bag needed).
  • I was told a boxed set of drinking glasses needed bubble-wrapping (Except that I did bubble wrap them).
  • I was told that a board game required a suffocation warning label (Is the box going to suffocate someone?)
  • I’ve been told that a plastic bottle required bubble wrapping (This is getting ridiculous).

ResolveWhen these alerts first started showing up in my inbox, I just rolled my eyes, clicked the “resolve” button, and moved on with life. WARNING: DO NOT CLICK THE “RESOLVE” BUTTON unless the inbound shipping problem notification is accurate. If you indeed made a mistake, then you need to own it, learn from it, and move on. But if you are positive that you did nothing wrong, then I strongly advise you to open up a case with Seller Central and inform them of their mistake. If you take responsibility for an error that you did not make, it will hurt your bottom line (you’ll be charged fees for Amazon “fixing” those problems), and possibly it will hurt your seller metrics.

bubblewrapIf you don’t fight these false accusations, then you are only admitting to Amazon that you don’t care to follow their rules. If, in the eyes of Amazon, you continue to make shipping mistakes, then they will stop allowing you to send in certain items, and they could eventually close your FBA selling account. Again, do not click the “resolve” button unless you have, indeed, committed the offense they are notifying you of.

This is what I do to fix these problems:

1. Log-in to Seller Central and click on the Help link.

2. Click on Contact Seller Support.

3. Under “What is the problem?” I click Fulfillment by Amazon.

4. Next, I click “Other Fulfillment by Amazon issues.”

5. I use the subject line “FBA Inbound Shipment Problem.”

6. I fill in the necessary information (Shipment ID, ASINs, etc)

7. Then, I address the false accusation. Example: “I was told that this item required polybagging, but it was already polybagged when the item arrived at Amazon,” or “I was told this item required polybagging, but it does not require polybagging per Amazon rules.” I also like to include a statement saying, “Please research and remove this flag” — just so the Help desk is clear that my purpose in writing them is to have the flag removed!

8. Submit your request.

A few seconds after you submit your request, you’ll get an email from Amazon about your new case. Within about 6-12 hours you will get a response from Amazon. 99% of the time I get a response like this:

Greetings from Amazon Seller Support, 
     We have received confirmation from our fulfillment center and removed the inbound problem defect rate for your Shipment: (SHIPMENT NAME).    Thank you for selling with Amazon,
(SUPPORT STAFF NAME)
 

Screen Shot 2014-02-17 at 3.46.31 PMAnd sometimes they really go at great lengths to apologize, as the image to the right shows.

While 99% of the time, Amazon removes the flag and corrects its mistake, the other 1% of the time I’ll get a response stating that the original accusation was indeed true and that I am still going to be penalized for my error. When this happens, I always reply, state that my question was not properly answered, and request they investigate again. 100% of the time they follow up agreeing that I was indeed correct and that they are removing the flag, along with any fees associated with the issue.

The important thing here is to protect your metrics. If you make a mistake, accept responsibility, learn from it, and move on. But if Amazon incorrectly accuses you of making a mistake, stand up for yourself, and politely correct Amazon.

Have you had these “problem” emails showing up in your inbox lately? How have you best responded? I’d love to hear what you have tried to correct these issues.

Why I’m Not Worried About the Post-Christmas Amazon Price Drops

price-drop-alert-resizedDid you sell out of your entire inventory before Christmas? Neither did I. During Q4, many Amazon sellers get used to the abundance of  sales that come with the Christmas season. Actually, we get spoiled with so many sales per day that when December 26th arrives, we get scared. All of a sudden the sales seem to stop, and for some sellers, panic sets in. Some sellers think that the answer is to lower their prices ASAP in hopes of getting more sales, but is that really the answer?

One of the things I always try to remind people is patience brings profit. Sales in January are usually not as good as December, but they still can be outstanding. The question I want to ask you is this: What is your business model when it comes to selling on Amazon? If you have a model that is focused on fast turns (items that sell very quickly once they arrive at a FBA warehouse) then you will price items much differently than if you have a business model based on patience.

I sometimes hear about Amazon sellers stating they lost money on an item they purchased in the fall and were hoping to sell during the Christmas selling season. The items didn’t sellout and now the price has tanked. Sometimes the price has fallen so far that the current price on Amazon is lower than the price they paid for it back in the fall. This can be frustrating for any seller. So what is the answer?

If your business model is based on fast turns, then you might want to lower your price (even if you lose most of your money) so that you can get some of that capital back to reinvest in items that you think will bring a better and faster return. On the other hand, if you are patient, you might just see the price you want return to equilibrium and wind up making a profit. Since FBA storage fees are usually around a few pennies per month per item, it would seem to me that patience could possibly pay off in the end.

CCC Q4I’ve seen it happen often, an item is selling for a great price in December, but then falls drastically in January. A few months later, the price begins to rise again, and in December the price is back up where the profit margins are the best. Does this happen 100% of the time? No, but it happens enough that the few cents per month to pay for the item to sit in an Amazon FBA warehouse is worth the gamble. Look at the image above. Almost all year long, the prices are low, but when Q4 approaches, the prices shoot up.

ROII’d much rather have $30 seven months from now than $5 today. Why? Because I adhere to the balanced business model. I try to stock my inventory with slow dimes, fast nickels, and super slow quarters. What does this mean? It means that my inventory is loaded with items that will sell fast, sell slow, and sell super slow. I’m ok with making a 30-50% ROI (Return On Investment) on the items that sell fast. On items that sell slower, I want to get at least 100% ROI, and for the items that sell super slowly (think long tail items), I want the ROI to be well above 200%. The waiting game isn’t always fun, but in this balanced business model, patience brings profit.

Bonus Tip: If I have multiple quantities of a particular product that hasn’t been selling and suddenly begins to sell, I go look and see if I need to raise the price on that item. I don’t want to raise it so high that it won’t sell again, but raise it enough to bring it up to match everyone else’s price. If the items stop selling, you can always lower the price back to where it was.

So what about you? What works best for your business? Would you rather get your capital back to reinvest, or do you wait for the prices to return to what you’d like them to be?

Six FBA Kindle E-Books

NOTE: The $0.99 sale is over, but these books are still worth looking into. Click on the links to learn more about them and see if they will help your business like they helped mine.

I just had to pass along these amazing deals that I found out about today. Jordan Malik (a well known FBA “guru”) is offering 6 of his best-selling Kindle e-books for only $0.99 each! No Kindle? No problem! You can click here to find FREE Kindle readers for your Mac, PC, or smart phone.

Here are the six books that are on sale right now:

  • Amazon Sales Rank Decoded – This book helps sellers figure out what is a good best seller rank for items you want to sell on Amazon.

  • 16 Ways  - Shows Amazon and eBay sellers quality ways to increase profits/decrease labor.

  • B.L.E.S.H.A. – “Buy Low on eBay, Sell High on Amazon.”

  • Amazon Seller Courses – Jordan’s NEWEST book. There are many different courses out there that help you with your Amazon business. Which one is right for you?

51VKoC-fEcL._BO2,204,203,200_PIsitb-sticker-v3-big,TopRight,0,-55_SX278_SY278_PIkin4,BottomRight,1,22_AA300_SH20_OU01_

I have read ALL of these e-books and I’m excited to share these deals with you. He usually offers these books for $10 to $20, so this really is a great deal!

Hurry, the sale ends on February 28th, 2014. I really hope these products will help you in your FBA business.