How to Start a Flea Market Business

Flea Market Cash

Do you think that you have to have a brilliant idea or a whole lot of startup capital to start a business that can make your rich? Well believe it or not, that is Completely false. You will be able to make a lot of money just by following the information in Ron Mackowski's ebook on making money at the flea market! You will learn how to find what YOU sell best; you can actually make money without knowing anything about business or sales! All you have to do is be able to follow the simple steps laid out in the book. You will be able to gain a serious supplement to your income just by selling at flea markets! You will learn how to make money in the first two weeks of selling. Flea markets have been around for over 200 years They're not going away, so you're joining one of the most stable businesses around! Read more here...

Flea Market Cash Summary

Rating:

4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Ebook
Author: Ron Mackowski
Official Website: www.fleamarketcash.net
Price: $27.00

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My Flea Market Cash Review

Highly Recommended

Of all books related to the topic, I love reading this e-book because of its well-planned flow of content. Even a beginner like me can easily gain huge amount of knowledge in a short period.

Overall my first impression of this book is good. I think it was sincerely written and looks to be very helpful.

Most Americans Dont Like to Negotiate

I had the opportunity to hone my negotiating skills while haggling with store-owners in Seoul, South Korea, and with flea market vendors throughout Western Europe. And unlike the vast majority of my fellow Americans, I very quickly learned how to master the negotiating game in both places. I was able to do this because I always took the attitude of When in Rome, do as the Romans, and observed how the locals conducted business. I ended up running a thriving antique wall and mantle clock business. I bought old clocks the real estate equivalent of fixer-uppers at flea markets in Germany, Holland, Belgium, France, Italy, and Luxembourg and had them cleaned up and repaired. I then resold them to my fellow Americans for a substantial profit because they were afraid to venture out onto the local economy. As a result of my observations, both here and abroad, I have come to the conclusion that most people in the good old U.S.A. would rather have a root canal performed on them than try to...

Bid and Ask Prices

The bid price is 80.22 and the ask price is 80.23. You may wonder why there are two prices. This is because stocks, bonds and derivatives are negotiated markets. Think of a flea market where the vendor is trying to sell his rip-off Coach leather bags. You ask the vendor how much, and he replies 30. This is his offer or ask price. Getting back to IBM, the bid price is always lower than the ask price. Why is this This is because dealers must make two-way markets in stocks. Whereas the Coach rip-off vendor is only in the business of selling fake bags at the flea market, the specialist or trader must be prepared to both buy and sell shares of IBM. The price that the dealer (trader) is willing to buy shares of IBM (in this case 80.22) is his bid price, which is always lower than his ask price. Confusion typically arises when a person looks at this quote and says, I d like to buy IBM for 80.22 and not a penny more. The problem with this is that the quote you re looking at is from the dealer...

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