Amazon to eBay Arbitrage: Everything You Need to Know

We answer every important question about dropshipping from Amazon to eBay, for eBay buyers, arbitrage sellers, and exploited Amazon sellers.

Amazon to eBay Arbitrage

Amazon to eBay arbitrage, or “dropshipping” from Amazon to eBay, makes some people very angry.

It’s where someone lists a product for sale on eBay, but they don’t actually possess the item they are selling. Once a sale comes through on eBay, they go and buy it on Amazon at a lower price and have it shipped directly to their eBay buyer. Their profit is the difference between the selling prices on eBay and Amazon, less fees.

Why does that make people angry? Well, buyers can get upset if the item they bought on eBay arrives in an Amazon box, and they realize that they could have saved money simply by buying from Amazon instead. The Amazon seller, if they figure out what happened, might be unhappy about being used as a dropship supplier without their knowledge or permission.

The arbitrage seller, though, can feel like they have found the perfect work-from-home business. They don’t have to handle products or deal with suppliers. They just find large price differences, list on eBay, and buy from Amazon.

This article covers everything you need to know about dropshipping from Amazon to eBay, whether you are an eBay buyer, Amazon seller or one of the arbitrage sellers working in between them.

Why did my eBay purchase arrive in an Amazon box?

You’ve placed an order on eBay but it arrives in an unmistakable Amazon box. This is confusing, what has Amazon got to do with your order when you bought it on eBay?

Are Amazon and eBay now working together? Aren’t they bitter rivals? If you wanted to buy from Amazon then you would have gone there yourself!

Often, this is because you bought from an arbitrage seller, specifically someone doing Amazon to eBay arbitrage. These sellers copy an Amazon listing and post it on eBay at an inflated price.

When you buy the product on eBay, the seller orders it on Amazon at the lower price and arranges for the product to be sent directly to you. They pocket the price difference and in many cases you – the customer – don’t realize what’s going on.

However, there are other reasons why your eBay purchase may have arrived in an Amazon box:

  1. The seller re-used Amazon packaging.
  2. They ran out of stock and bought from Amazon to avoid bad feedback.
  3. The seller stores their stock with Amazon FBA (Fulfillment by Amazon) and used the Multichannel Fulfillment (MCF) service to get the order sent out to you.

All of the possibilities above are completely legitimate and don’t indicate that arbitrage is going on. Most of the time, however, if an eBay purchase arrives in a brand new Amazon box then it has probably been dropshipped (shipped to order directly from the supplier) by an arbitrage seller.

Does eBay allow arbitrage sellers to dropship from Amazon?

In January 2019, eBay updated their dropshipping policy to specifically mention arbitrage. The U.S. and U.K. sites have identical wording, saying:

Drop shipping, where you fulfill orders directly from a wholesale supplier, is allowed. However, listing an item on eBay and then purchasing the item from another retailer or marketplace that ships directly to your customer is not permitted.

The change happened just one week after the second edition of this article was published.

While arbitrage has been banned in Australia for some time (see below), eBay has now rolled out this policy to the major markets of the U.S. and U.K. Policies still differ in other countries. In Germany, for example, the dropshipping policy is the same as the previous policy in the U.S. – it does not mention arbitrage.

In Australia, eBay has banned both arbitrage and FBA with a restrictive Third-party fulfillment policy. FBA is specifically mentioned, while arbitrage is made impossible by detailed conditions that must be met:

Using a third party to fulfil eBay orders on your behalf [is allowed], provided all of the following conditions are met:

  • You are clearly identified as the seller on all packing slips and invoices, and
  • Using the third-party fulfilment service doesn’t mislead or confuse the buyer as to the origin of their purchase (for example, due to branded packaging), and
  • You ensure the safe fulfilment of the item within the terms stated in your listing, and
  • You ensure that your third-party provider is subject to a contractual condition which prevents them from using or sharing any eBay order information (including the names and contact details of buyers) for any purpose other than the fulfilment of the specific eBay order which they are engaged by you to fulfil.

There’s no way you can satisfy those conditions if you buy from an Amazon seller who doesn’t even know they are being used as a dropshipper. You could only make it work if you have a dropshipping contract with the Amazon seller in advance, and they only do their own fulfillment. But that wouldn’t really be arbitrage!

Does Amazon allow you to have orders shipped to eBay buyers?

When considering if Amazon allows dropshipping to eBay, it’s important to understand the arbitrage seller’s relationship with Amazon.

As far as Amazon are concerned, arbitrage sellers are not sellers at all, they are ordinary Amazon customers. They are probably very high-volume customers, who select “This order contains a gift” all the time, and enter many different shipping addresses, but customers all the same. Selling policies do not apply to them, because they are not Amazon sellers.

Amazon does, however, have its own set of terms and conditions for customers and also for Prime members. Amazon’s Conditions of Use do not prevent arbitrage, but the terms for Prime members include the following:

Prime members are not permitted to purchase products for the purpose of resale, rental, or to ship to their customers or potential customers using Prime benefits.

This makes it clear that arbitrage sellers aren’t allowed to use Amazon Prime to fulfill eBay orders. Arbitrage is allowed, but only using an ordinary Amazon customer account, not one with Prime membership.

Do eBay and Amazon actually enforce their policies against arbitrage?

eBay’s ban on arbitrage is quite a new policy so the level of enforcement is not known, but it appears that they are taking it seriously.

The penalties are harsh, and identical in the U.S., U.K. and Australia:

We may limit, restrict or suspend you from buying, selling or using site features. All of your listings may be removed, displayed lower or not shown in search results, without refunding any or all applicable fees. You may forfeit special account status and any discounts.

Despite the tough language, there are no signs that eBay is strongly enforcing the policy yet, as large numbers of arbitrage sellers are still active on the marketplace.

Amazon, on the other hand, only prohibits Prime members from buying products for resale, as covered above.

But there are many arbitrage sellers who do use Prime to fulfill their orders. There are even sellers who question whether Amazon to eBay arbitrage is worth doing at all without fast Prime shipping.

Amazon, however, have indeed cancelled Prime accounts that were being used for resale purposes, although it does not appear to be a major initiative for Amazon at the moment. They have many other issues taking priority.

Is there anything else that could stop me from doing Amazon to eBay arbitrage?

Arbitrage selling is, by nature, a secretive or even sneaky practice. It doesn’t sit particularly well with the global trend towards more protection of consumers, data, and intellectual property.

Data protection

Data protection is an area that very few arbitrage sellers are likely to take seriously. In the EU, the new GDPR regulations mean that people must be clearly told who their data is given to, what they will do with it, and how they can get it deleted. So, arbitrage sellers on eBay in Europe should disclose that the buyers’ information will be passed to Amazon, possibly including third-party Amazon sellers, and tell them how they can get that data removed in the future!

Amazon to eBay dropshipping largely relies on the buyer not knowing that they could buy the product cheaper on Amazon, so this requirement will be hard to stomach for arbitrage sellers. GDPR fines, however, range up to 4% of annual global turnover or 20 million euros.

Consumer protection

Consumer law doesn’t prevent you from doing Amazon to eBay arbitrage. However, as the seller of the item, it is your responsibility to deal with any problems, including complaints and returns. You can’t simply direct the buyer to the Amazon seller – there is no direct relationship between those two parties.

If you are not willing or able to provide good customer service in line with the applicable consumer protection laws and eBay selling policies, then arbitrage selling isn’t a great idea for you.

Intellectual property rights

A common tactic used by Amazon sellers who do not want arbitrageurs selling their products, is to report them to eBay for intellectual property infringement under the Verified Rights Owners (VeRO) program.

These reports can be well-founded, particularly if you have used text and images straight from an Amazon listing without any modification or permission to use. But even if the report is baseless, it can be an effective way to get your eBay listings (or entire selling account) suspended.

Future policy or enforcement changes

Amazon or eBay could take strong action against arbitrage at any time. Either side could change their policies and enforcement actions to stamp it out completely. eBay could adjust their algorithms to detect arbitrage listings, then delete listings or severely restrict sales.

There are signs that eBay is starting to take some moderate action, pushing arbitrage listings lower in the search results. This was reported by Adi Reiss, CEO of arbitrage software company SaleFreaks, who then took legal action against eBay.

In February 2019, SaleFreaks reported a conversation with eBay Seller Support saying that accounts using dropshipping will not be suspended but will not be able to get Top Rated Seller status or use Promoted Listings.

Why don’t Amazon sellers like their products being dropshipped to eBay buyers? A sale is a sale!

Amazon to eBay arbitrage really polarizes the opinions of Amazon sellers. There are two main camps:

  1. A sale is a sale. Arbitrage sellers bring in more sales, with no extra work required.
  2. I’m being exploited. They are ripping people off and ruining my reputation.

Emotions can run high, and there are good arguments for both points of view.

1. A sale is a sale

Those in this camp argue that there are no real losers. Both sellers make a profit. The Amazon seller is making more sales at the price they have set, and their product is getting visibility on another channel without any additional effort required. More sales leads to higher Amazon search rankings as well.

If they really don’t like it, the Amazon sellers could just list their products on eBay themselves. As the source of the product, they can easily undercut the arbitrage seller.

2. I’m being exploited

Those in this camp feel victimized and resentful. They don’t see why arbitrage sellers should profit from their listings. After all, the Amazon seller has done all the hard work of sourcing, purchasing and shipping the products, and the arbitrageur just creams off profit with none of the risks.

A more tangible downside is that some Amazon sellers get more returns as a result of their items being sold through arbitrage on eBay. The eBay listings are often rushed or badly copied and returns come back because the item was not as described. Returns can also occur because the eBay buyer makes a point of avoiding Amazon, or resents paying a higher price unnecessarily. More returns mean more work and additional costs for the seller.

Amazon sellers who have created their own product, and sell under their own brand, can be particularly angry. These sellers have invested a lot into their business, spending many years and thousands of dollars developing a product, registering trademarks, paying for professional photography and so on. To see their “baby” being sold somewhere else for a higher price can feel galling. Ripple Rug is one brand that struggled with exactly this issue.

How is Amazon to eBay arbitrage different to dropshipping from a wholesaler?

People often use the terms “Amazon to eBay arbitrage” and “dropshipping from Amazon to eBay” interchangeably. But Amazon to eBay arbitrage is not actually dropshipping.

There are similarities between arbitrage and dropshipping, but the two practices are really quite different.

Dropshipping

  • A business contract is agreed upfront between the seller and a supplier.
  • The supplier is usually a wholesaler or manufacturer.
  • The products are available to businesses only, at a wholesale price.
  • When a sale is made, the seller asks their supplier to ship directly to the buyer and the seller is charged the agreed price to their account.
  • The seller pays the supplier as agreed in the payment terms.
  • It’s a business relationship, and completely transparent to both businesses.

Amazon to eBay arbitrage

  • No business relationship exists between the eBay seller and the Amazon seller.
  • The Amazon seller does not know their products are being resold.
  • The products are available to anyone, at retail prices.
  • When a sale is made, the eBay seller orders the product from the Amazon seller, saying it is a gift and giving the eBay buyer’s address.
  • The arbitrageur pays the Amazon seller straight away.
  • To the Amazon seller, the transaction is exactly the same as any Amazon customer ordering a product as a gift.

Similarities

In both cases, the eBay seller doesn’t buy any stock upfront and they only place an order once they receive an order themselves. Those benefits are the same in both models, but the relationship with their “supplier” is completely different.

Is Amazon to eBay arbitrage the same as using Amazon FBA?

Amazon to eBay arbitrage is very different to Amazon FBA.

Amazon FBA (Fulfillment by Amazon) is Amazon’s fulfillment service. Businesses who use FBA buy products then send them to an Amazon warehouse to be stored until sold. When a sale is made, the product is picked, packaged and shipped to the customer directly from the FBA warehouse. Amazon charges fees for the service depending on size, weight, storage time etc.

Sellers can use FBA to ship products that are sold through any platform – not just Amazon. Someone who sells on both Amazon and eBay may choose to use FBA to fulfill their eBay orders, for example. This is called Multichannel Fulfillment (MCF) and has higher prices than using FBA to fulfill Amazon orders. Orders shipped through MCF arrive in an Amazon box, so they look like arbitrage, but they are not. (As a side note, up until 2016 Amazon gave the option for MCF orders to be shipped in plain packaging).

With Amazon to eBay arbitrage, the seller does not purchase any inventory and only buys after the eBay sale is made. Confusingly, the order can often be shipped from Amazon FBA, but that is because the Amazon seller uses FBA. It has nothing to do with the arbitrage seller on eBay.

Is there software to help automate Amazon to eBay arbitrage?

Software can make all the difference to the success of an arbitrage seller. Prices on Amazon fluctuate continuously, and if an arbitrageur does not track them, they may sell products on eBay at a loss. When that happens, the options are either to take a hit and place the order anyway, or cancel the order and damage their eBay performance metrics. Not a great choice.

Profit margins using Amazon to eBay arbitrage can be paper thin, so bulk listings are where the real money is often made. Manually checking prices and adjusting listings for more than a few products is not practical, let alone for the number of listings required to make it worthwhile – which can be up to hundreds of thousands.

Automation software can:

  • Compare prices for the same product on Amazon and eBay
  • Copy Amazon listings to create eBay listings in bulk
  • Reprice eBay listings when Amazon prices change
  • Take down eBay listings when stock runs out on Amazon
  • Automatically order sold items from Amazon
  • Post tracking information back to eBay when the order is dispatched by Amazon

Also see our post on online arbitrage tools and a shortlist of Amazon to eBay arbitrage tools in our directory. (Online arbitrage is a wider practice covering other marketplaces and online retailers).

The following tools support Amazon to eBay arbitrage with varying degrees of the automated features described above:

How much can you make dropshipping from Amazon to eBay?

Arbitrage sellers typically set prices on eBay between 5% and 15% above the Amazon price. Out of this comes eBay and PayPal fees, and any other costs such as returns have to be factored in as well.

The sellers who seem to get the best results have made arbitrage their full-time business, and they’re often top-rated sellers on eBay. They tend to list as much as possible, sometimes thousands of items at a time. But eBay’s selling limits can be a real barrier, as they restrict the number of active items for sale, and can only be increased once a month.

Sellers following this strategy will use an automation tool to compile a list of popular products and create eBay listings in bulk. A lot of sales can result, but profit margins are low and there can be a high demand for customer support. Some sellers only just break even, but make a profit from credit card cashback due to their high spending.

Many sellers who’ve tried Amazon to eBay arbitrage on a smaller scale have become disillusioned by the small profits they’re making, especially as eBay fees increase and Amazon prices fluctuate.

Do eBay buyers get upset when they receive their order in an Amazon box?

Yes, sometimes, but it doesn’t happen all that often. Some arbitrage sellers refund the price difference if a buyer complains about being overcharged, which normally prevents negative feedback and can be built into the cost of doing business.

Buyers who are making a point of avoiding Amazon might feel tricked and go on to leave negative feedback. For the big arbitrage sellers, with very high volumes, this is usually a very low percentage of their total feedback.

Why don’t people buy from Amazon if it’s cheaper?

Although consumers are pretty savvy when it comes to price comparison, sometimes they just don’t look. There are many different buying habits, and checking prices on both eBay and Amazon isn’t all that common. Some will go direct to eBay, believing it will always have the best price.

Others might compare prices, but a comparison between a brick-and-mortar store and eBay, for example, may favor eBay even if the product is actually sourced from Amazon and marked up.

Another possibility is that eBay’s Global Shipping Program makes a product available to an international buyer who can’t buy from Amazon directly due to their location, or who finds Amazon’s own international shipping to be prohibitively expensive. In that case, the buyer may know that the item is cheaper on Amazon but still choose to buy on eBay. The seller then arranges for shipping from Amazon to eBay’s domestic warehouse, and leaves it for eBay to arrange shipping to the buyer abroad. That’s how the Global Shipping Program works.

And finally, a buyer with a balance in their PayPal account (from the auction of unwanted gifts or hobby items, for example) may choose to buy on eBay to make use of their balance. While it’s more rational to withdraw the money and then buy from the cheapest retailer, it might be quicker and more satisfying to spend the balance directly.

What are the risks if I dropship from Amazon to eBay?

On balance, Amazon to eBay arbitrage provides a low-risk way to start selling online. But it’s not zero risk – sellers can still lose money. And it’s not zero skill – it’s easy to get started but there is a lot to learn to become successful.

Here are some of the most common risks:

  • Amazon’s price increases
  • Amazon goes out of stock
  • The buyer wants to return the item

If Amazon’s price increases and your eBay listing is not updated accordingly, you could get an order that would lose you money. You can cancel the order, but that is considered a “transaction defect” by eBay. Too many defects can cause your seller level to be downgraded and lead to higher fees, lower search ranking and even the complete loss of selling privileges.

Amazon going out of stock is a similar situation, except that there is no choice but to cancel the order. Performance metrics will take a hit.

There is always a risk of buyers wanting a refund. With arbitrage selling there is an added layer of complexity to refunds and returns. The arbitrage seller will need to go through Amazon to get a returns label and send it to the customer. They will then need to wait for confirmation of the product being received by Amazon (or the third-party seller) before issuing a refund to the customer. That takes time and the eBay buyer might lose patience and leave negative feedback.

Other risks

Negative feedback can be left for other reasons as well. The risks of negative feedback for arbitrage sellers is often elevated due to:

  • The arbitrage seller ordering the wrong product (due to high order volumes)
  • Poor or incorrect listing information
  • The buyer discovering the product came from Amazon
  • The buyer finding the product cheaper on Amazon

Another risk is that angry Amazon sellers file a Verified Rights Owner intellectual property infringement claim (VeRO) because their copyright has been abused. If successful, eBay will remove the affected listings or even suspend your selling account.

Finally, it is worth considering the popularity of Amazon to eBay arbitrage. More and more people are flooding eBay with identical listings and it can be very difficult to make a profit. Only the larger sellers make any real money and even then, it’s not as much as people think.

Is it OK to take the description and photos from Amazon to create an eBay listing?

Some people believe that because an image or wording has been published online that it’s in the public domain and can be freely used. However, unless the description and photos are taken direct from the manufacturer, who will generally permit them to be used to sell the product, the images and description will probably be the copyright of an Amazon seller or perhaps even of Amazon itself.

It can be risky to lift images and descriptions wholesale and use them directly in eBay listings, although a lot of arbitrage sellers do it and some automated software is designed to do exactly that.

To avoid complaints, some arbitrage sellers have a different approach. They list a relatively small number of products, perhaps a few hundred, and work on the titles, photos and descriptions, creating original content such as detailed buying advice. These type of arbitrageurs tend to get a higher proportion of sales on the relatively few listings that they have.

How can I fight back against these arbitrage sellers listing my products on eBay?

Some Amazon sellers become understandably furious when their Amazon listings are hijacked and put onto eBay. Unfortunately it can be very difficult to stop. Neither Amazon or eBay prohibit arbitrage selling. And both Amazon and eBay make money from every arbitrage transaction, so they are not strongly motivated to stop it happening.

So, what can you practically do?

  • File eBay VeRO complaints if sellers are taking your photos and descriptions. If successful, this will get the listings removed.
  • Complain to Amazon if you suspect the arbitrage seller is using their Prime membership to resell products on eBay. This breaks the terms of Prime. Give Amazon as much information as you can to help them in their investigation.
  • Report the seller to eBay. Arbitrage is no longer allowed under the updated dropshipping policy and eBay may take action.
  • List your own products on eBay at a more competitive price than the arbitrage seller.

Some Amazon sellers have even resorted to hiking the price of their own listings on Amazon then quickly placing an order from the arbitrage seller on eBay. The idea is that the arbitrageur will be forced to fulfill the order at a loss or that they’ll cancel it and damage their performance metrics.

However, hiking prices is an extreme approach that could backfire, as the price goes up for genuine customers as well!

This post was originally published in April 2015.

107 comments on “Amazon to eBay Arbitrage: Everything You Need to Know

  1. Margins can be as high as 20% above the Amazon price, although around 8% is more typical.

    According to my accountant, margins of 8% when selling on ebay equals a loss, when you remember that eBay & PayPal are going to take a bit or a bite.
    Also remember that breaking even means you are working for free.

    1. When it comes to saving money on a item, I will take the time and look at eBay! Amazon U.S. & Amazon U.K.! It depends what I am looking for. If DVDs I will look At Amazon U.S, But mostly Amazon U.K. for cheaper deals. I very seldom buy DVDs from eBay, because they are to many people selling pirated DVDs on there. Why? because eBay will not put a stop to it! Always check feedback on these sellers! If they have a lot of bad feed backs, or few sales, stay away from them! When I say few sales, I mean new sellers. If they are selling several DVDs at one time, especially new releases,some pirated DVD sellers will get a ton of bad feed backs, then open up a new eBay account to sell his ill gotten gain of his phony DVDs, elsewhere! I’m not talking about some small time seller who has a used DVD, they want to try and sale. I learned my lesson! Remember, if they are 1/2 the price of most sellers, and this item is suppose to be new, then it is probably to good to be true! Best Shopping to You! Regards!

  2. Andy – Thank you for writing this, I thought it was fascinating. I’ve had success in snapping up Amazon deals at rock bottom prices and then (manually) relisting them on eBay, and selling them at 50%+ ROI, but I have to wait months for the sale to occur. The practice delineated above smacks a little bit of day trading where time and speed is of essence, and (generally) total profits are slim. I do see the day when the entire process is automated with software/services but as those solutions become more accessible to more ‘traders’, the margins will get even slimmer.

    1. Thank you Jordan. Yes absolutely, it’s very much driven by technology. To make a real business out of it there has to be something that sellers do to differentiate themselves – develop their own software to give them an edge perhaps, or add value to their listings in some way. Otherwise they’re in the same boat as hundreds of others and the only way to compete is price.

  3. I don’t think it is a good idea. Like any other kind of drop shipping, you are taking a big risk by turning over any part of your customer contact points to a 3rd party. I do a very small amount of drop shipping with a trusted supplier with a good system, it rarely is as smooth as being able to handle problems and fulfillment from my end. Additionally, I really want to build long term customers (my measures show it takes 3-5 repeat orders on a marketplace to get them to come to my website) and doing this type of arbitrage play is not conducive to building a long term customer relationship.

    1. Well said Jack,

      I am looking for a legitimate way of earning extra money with selling on eBay but there are so many scammers which makes it difficult for me.

      I just keep searching maybe soon I will get lucky.

      Best

      Rob
      UK

      1. Hi Jack,
        I have a great training that i provide step by step how to get over 100+ sales daily on ebay. This is my main job.
        Let me know if you would like to know more about it.

      2. yes you are right!! Due to large number of scammers it is sometimes very hard to deal with the real customers. one of my customer was buying a phones as he do not have feedback but I put on the process!! the very next day pay pal warned me not to sell to the buyer and next day another customer without review order phone from me I waited till 2 days waiting for pay pal or eBay message but was genuine customer!!

  4. i have a few regular customers who always email “this order is for my friend, please do not enclose an invoice. if this is not possible, then please cancel my order”
    i always knew that they were using me as a drop shipper.

    i didn’t realise the scale of this practice until i read this article

    after reading this review I have just cancelled 12 orders today and told them not to use me as drop-shipper any more.

    it just causes me headache have so many messages from them and then to handle their order differently to the other orders.

    1. Why in the world would you turn away this huge opportunity? cancel 12 orders??? lol, I love my dropshippers that buy from me everyday for 3 years. about 10-20 orders a day come from my dropshippers that buy from my ebay stores and resell over on other markets.

    2. Who cares if they use you as a drop shipper? You’re still getting paid aren’t you?

      I don’t see what the big deal is…

      1. Exactly!! for past 3 years I’ve got about 3-6 various eBay buyers that buy from us. We dropship to their buyers everyday!! They bring in about 10-20 orders a day for us. It’s laughable that people would not see the huge value of this.

      1. Strictly speaking, shops that buy from wholesalers and resell at a higher price are doing the same thing, just not online.
        So what is the big deal?

    3. Take a look at what is called “channel sales”. It’s a legitimate branch of trade. Having been on both sides of the business I can tell you that finding good resellers that bring _repeatable_ business without screwing up orders is a time-consuming process. And in most markets the resellers will ask for a reseller discount.

      You apparently found resellers that buy at your retail price and bring in (probably still small amount) of repeatable business. You should cherish and expand that by adapting your sales process to their needs. Or otherwise try and find out which markets your are not serving or where your prices are actually lower than they could be.

    1. Yes, Amazon is routinely closing accounts of people who drop ship. Typically it takes 3 weeks for Amazon to catch on then your account is toast.

      1. Rubbish, i was doing this for some time, the only thing Amazon won’t allow you to do is dropship with a Prime Account, i never once had my account closed and i did this for 6 months.

        1. HI! Kevin, I can’t see why Amazon would complain about Prime Accounts? Amazon doesn’t really give You any discount when You have Prime, if You look, they hike up the price on the Item for sale, so You are really still paying the shipping cost! So even though one has a Amazon Prime Account, they are not saving anything!

          1. If what you say is true then there would be two different prices showing one for Prime accounts at a higher price with free shipping and another lower price for non Prime with shipping costs. I have not seen two different prices listed as such.

  5. “The seller may know that the item is cheaper on Amazon but still choose to buy on eBay.”

    Should it not be “The buyer may know…”?

  6. I just recently purchased a calculator on ebay for my niece. I recieved it in a surprising two days with amazon packaging. I didnt really care, but it did catch me off guard and make me aware of how easy this is to do. I am trying to start in this busness myself. So I am caught in between as both buyer and seller views. I want to be known as a legit seller and buyer, with good and ethical business activities. As i am just a beginner, I would like my business to grow with a good customer base. As with any real business, you must put it your time and effort to be sucessful. In todays world everyone wants to be millionaires overnight any way they can. So as far as the calculator goes, both sellers made money. I was a happer buyer who recieved it in two days. I left positive feedback to my seller. So my opinion is, as long as I get the product I ordered in a timely manner for the price I ordered it, who cares where it comes from.

  7. But if Amazon closes my account, is it possible to buy or open another one? I believer there are sellers who offer them like Auction Essistance, but is it legal?

    1. How do you deal with eBay’s title limit of 80 characters while Amazon allows 200 characters. Doesn’t that make it impossible to automate sending all your Amazon listings to eBay?

    2. You only need to get caught once and you’re history. No mor eBay, No more Amazon. Then what? It is not worth the risk?

      I was involved like yourself with ecommerce but gave it up after experiencing a sour and expensive experience with some dogy suppliers.
      Turned to affiliate marketing and not looked back.

      Promoting one program and advertising for FREE is feeding me well.
      If you’re interested here is the link:
      http://traxad.com/r/arty_AB1
      ID:artfulls

      Please feel free to drop me a line.
      rob.lailvaux@gmail.com

      Cheers

      Rob

    3. I’m retired and thinking of trying this on a small scale.
      Kind of a hobby for me . I’ve been selling on amazon for a long time .
      Nice to read what other people are doing .
      Be Safe
      Ken

      1. I don’t have selling limits. I was never subject to them because I started selling in 1998 on eBay. I wouldn’t have any at this point due to length of time selling professionally (10+ at this point).

  8. Though third party tools are somewhat touched upon, it bears mentioned most have to rely on Amazon’s web service API – and that has throttling in place (and very much enforced) to limit the number of queries that can be sent. Not impossible to do but not nearly as easy as people may realize.

  9. I may be interested in selling an eBay account. It only has 250 feedback at 100% but it was opened in the year 2000 so it does not have any selling limits. What do you think that would be worth?

  10. Hi , I hear people doing some good money with this

    I’, planning on buying stealth ebay account and then stealth buyer of amazon. Anyone here with experience in this. My worry is the withdrawing part from paypal – how would you do it and still stay stealth.

  11. Hi,
    I’m kinda new to this niche but i had some recent success with arbitraging on eBay/Amazon but finding products with attractive margins manually is pretty difficult. So i began to search for an online tool to automate this process and found an overwhelming amount of them.

    Anybody can advise which are the best? Anybody has experience with any of these:
    http://www.findspotter.com
    buy4sell.link
    http://www.nonozama.com

    Thanks guys,
    Uri

  12. I find prices on Amazon are way higher than ebay. I search out listings for certain projector bulbs on ebay. I buy up lots for $3-6/bulb. Single bulbs may sell on ebay for $8 – $20, but I can usually get $18-$40 for the same bulbs on Amazon. I make about $5,000 profit selling a few hundred bulbs a year. Even cell phones. I can sell the same flip phone on Amazon for $33-$40 that I can buy on ebay for $15-20.

    A used Samsung Convoy 3 can be found on ebay for $3 to $15, They sell for $25 and up on Amazon.

      1. Actually, over the course of maybe 8,000 orders, I can’t recall any of them wanting a discount because it was cheaper on ebay.

  13. This is from the eBay License Agreement (9.7-Restricted Activities):

    “9.7. Use eBay Services to promote or engage in seller arbitrage (for example, automatically re- pricing eBay listings in response to price changes on competitor sites, automatically ordering sold items from competitor sites, and posting tracking information to eBay when items purchased from competitor sites are shipped).”

    So if eBay says it’s not allowed, doesn’t that make it illegal?

    1. Absolutely not!

      Both eBay AND Amazon have formal policy’s that they do NOT enforce.

      It’s all about the “bottom line”

      Both company’s make extra untold millions from arbitrage sellers. You think they are just going to throw that away?

      NOT!!!

  14. I have an eBay account, but just recently it has selling limits of 20 items a month on there. That isn’t enough. Do you think it would be a good idea to call in to get them raised or would it be wise to open up another account to get around the selling limits?

  15. I’ve heard not-so-good things about some of the big software companies in this niche, and I’ve been researching new softwares to automatically fulfill my orders, can’t believe this method works but it does.

    Anyone have experience with https://arbiship.com ?

    I’ve been using them for a while and they seem pretty good, it’s a big relief to have my orders managed automatically, and their support gives great advice that helped me grow my business. However I’m looking for an easy method to manage customer support also. Any advice?

  16. John Kelsar I tried Arbiship when they first started and it was a bit buggy. It ordered the wrong item 4 times and so I quit using them. I can’t afford that kind of loss. They may have fixed those issues I don’t know.

    If you do 3000 sales a month like I do you may not want to pay them $600/month. I think that is a bit outrageous. I don’t like paying a set or percentage of each sale.

    I use Inkfrog for eBay and Dropship N Paste (www.dropshipnpaste.com) to automatically fill in buyers address for my suppliers. It supports all of the suppliers I use like Amazon, Wayfair and Aliexpress and doesn’t cut into my profits but still helps me save time and fill orders much much faster. So I highly recommend that combo over Arbiship

  17. I personally never had any problems with Arbiship, joined the beta and it’s been working great since then. Your extension doesn’t do things automatically, it only pastes addresses, thats it :/ I still have to find the item, calculate profit, upload tracking, and items can go out of stock when im not near the computer, or I can send items to the wrong buyer when im doing 50 orders a day. no thanks

  18. Sarah, if you can’t handle 50 orders a day without sending a item to the wrong customer dropshipping is definitely not for you. The biggest problem with software like Arbiship is their limitations. It only supports Amazon and Walmart and Amazon prime dropshipping means you have to create new accounts and have multiple accounts using different credit cards and IPs to make it work – so I wouldn’t trust a piece of software to handle that automatically. I have purchased over 10million from Amazon so trust me I know what I talk about.

    I don’t have personal experience using Arbiship but there is no way in hell I would pay for any service that charges me per order, that is incredibly greedy! I am not even sure how we would add 25000 listings to arbiship so that it could auto-order. I assume it is intended to be used from day one as you scale?

    For over 5 years I have been dropshipping. I have 2 VAs and between the three of us we process 15000 orders a month and needless to say Arbiship would cost us way more than the VAs do. We do this all by hand, mainly because I hate greedy companies that want to steal profits from hard-working individuals. I would probably actually use dropship paste if I could buy it outright but the only monthly fees I pay are to Amazon, eBay and our repricers. Maybe i’m stingy but I have worked really hard for my money. For me to consider a fully automated ordering service it should be less than 5 cents a order and should work with way more than 2 suppliers.

    I’m not trying to knock either one of the services as I have not used them.

  19. Kevin it’s not like I do it every day, but human error happens.

    It’s kind of ironic how you say you hate greedy companies stealing from individuals but yet you do high volume Arbitrage. Lets do some math. 15000 orders per month is 500 per day, now lets say it takes you ~4 minutes per order including uploading tracking and calculating profit, that’s 33 man hours per day which means you must be paying your greedy VAs pennies for 12 hour work days. And then you have to manage them, make sure they don’t steal from you, and you also say you have to put in work your self. Even if you can manage an order every 3 minutes, that’s still 8 hours per person per day. If you work constantly without breaks and place an order every 3 minutes, in 8 hours you could place 160 orders, which means your time needs to be less than $4 per hour for this to work. If your time is worth $4 per hour then I think you are either exaggerating your success, are bad at math, or you undervalue your time. Placing orders manually causes me too much stress, and I can afford to pay it. maybe raise your profits

  20. Sarah, greed does not equal making money. Greed is where you are offering a very limited service and milking it for all it’s worth. Arbitrage doesn’t equal greed. There is much greed in it but it does not automatically make you greedy.

    I am amazed and how incredibly slow you are. 4 minutes to do one order? Are you kidding me? It never takes us more than 2 minutes to do a order from start to finish, with tracking upload. Tracking is very very fast, it is tedious but very fast. So with the correct figures, assuming all three of us do the exact same amount of work that would equal out to about 5.55 hours per day for each of us. But honestly one VA does the ordering 80% of the time and the other VA handles customer service and product research and creating new listings. I pay them $2500 on average a month (for both of them) and they do way more than your service can do. They do research, they are incredibly accurate and rarely make mistakes. They also can do ANYTHING I need whereas your service is limited to Amazon and partial support for Wal-Mart. So even if I wanted to fully automate that part of my business your service wouldn’t even touch most of my suppliers. So we aren’t arguing apples to apples here.

    As far as your ridiculous assertion that VAs steal, you obviously are as ignorant as you are slow. Filipinos are actually incredibly honest people. I fly them out to the US twice a year, I provide them with paid vacations, not because they demand it but because I appreciate their loyalty! They are NOT greedy people, they are very dedicated and loyal.. Ugh I hate ignorance. There is way more chance of a American ripping you off than a Filipino.

    If you want to try and convince me to use your service that is fine be my guest, no issues with that. But don’t start talking about things you have no clue about and most certainly do not trash my VAs because you want to prove your ridiculous point. I am very fair to them and they are nothing but good to me. And you have proven only one thing to me. You are a very slow person who struggles with stress when working.

    1. I have tried Dropship Beast, PriceYak, Profitscraper, InkFrog, Repricer Express, and (i wanted to try ProfitSpy but there is no free trial) several other tools (all with the free trial). I cannot afford the full version yet as my store is new and very small (200+ items). I find it frustrating that each tool, while excellent in most respects for what it can do, lacks a core feature which is found in other tools! Profitscraper does a very good job of scraping profits; but it’s listings capability is weak. InkFrog has lovely templates, an embedded photo editor (unavailable in the other tools) and can handle many listings with ease; but it doesn’t scrape nor does it reprice or auto-order. PriceYak does a great job of creating listings and managing repricing but it cannot scrape. In other words, you must spend $67 USD monthly on Profitscraper, $39.99 monthly on Priceyak; and $29 monthly on your eBay store before your first sale, to be able to benefit fully from what these tools can do. What is worse, Profitscraper and Priceyak do not handle variation listings, which i have found are the most useful to attract buyers. How do you handle so many listings (3000 sales monthly! i don’t even have 1% of that yet) without manually building each variation listing? And, i find that variations are the most complex! You can have a single listing with 60 images and 7 variations, which can take 1/2 an hour to produce. What if you want to use a specific template? For example, InkFrog has lovely templates; but it does NOT support variations? So, you are forced to create a variation template listing in eBay itself; which cannot be updated by PriceYak (because it will replace the listing and it doesn’t handle variations) or by Profitscraper; and thus, your site becomes a jumble of mismatched templates and styles from Profitscraper, PriceYak, eBay, and Inkfrog. Such messy sites are a turn off to buyers! Do you enforce a rigid stylesheet, built by web designers, across your entire set of stores? How else to get consistent repeat sales for 3000 sales monthly? You say that you only use InkFrog…how do you handle variation listings? I really need answers to these questions!

  21. I think you need to work on your mathematics, its funny how you claim to do 500 orders a day but are so bad at basic calculations…

    Time = money. I prefer to raise my prices by a few cents so I can have more time and I let the robots do work for me, but if you want to work all day like a zombie then be my guest. Also there are breaks in between those 2 minutes

    Let me guess, you use your VA’s for repricing too? 🙂

  22. Sarah, if you bothered to actually read before replying you would understand things more clearly. I said in my first reply “the only monthly fees I pay are to Amazon, eBay and our repricers”

    You came up with the 500 figure so I used it. I do not personally do 500 orders a day. We do average 500 a day but the exact figure was yours not mine. I love how you say my math is wrong but don’t prove it.

    As far as being a zombie I average 8 hours a day, because I love to work. But most of my day is actually work unrelated to my dropship business. In the Christmas season we work much longer. But I also take 2 months a year off and travel and don’t work weekends.

    But you still don’t get it. Your service doesn’t even work with most of our suppliers. So I am doomed to be a zombie because your service is LIMITED which is what my original point was.

  23. As I buyer, I recently had a frustrating experience with a amazon-to-ebay arbitrage seller…..

    While it’s been my experience that most of these sellers tend to use ebay’s “Buy It Now” option, this one chose to list the item as an auction. I won the auction at a price considerably less than the Amazon price for the same item (I checked). The seller marked it as having shipped and provided a tracking number with Amazon Logistics as the shipper. The item never arrived, and the tracking status (via ebay) never updated

    When I contacted the seller, I was given a crude screenshot of what was supposedly the tracking history that showed my item was delivered. After communicating back and forth over the course of a week, I was finally given a refund and asked to provide positive feedback over how the transaction was handled.

    It is my belief that the seller purposefully did not ship the item because the selling price on ebay would have resulted in a loss. The communication that ultimately led to a refund was probably just an effort to make it appear like a legitimate effort to ship the product.

  24. I got banned on Amazon for a fraudulent dispute claiming they never received it. Forward all evidence to Amazon, but they still sided with the buyer. So I lost my money, the item, a hit on my account and now I just got notified that I am suspended.

    Tried those appeal services, but they didn’t work for me. I just recently got notified that I cannot appeal anymore.

    So I am looking for a way back on even tried to create a new account, but got suspended again.

    Do you recommend buying an Amazon account from sellers such as the Aspkin forums or Auction Essistance?

    1. Did you file complaints against Amazon with the Better Business Bureau, RipOffReport.com and various online consumer complaint forums? If not, nobody will take your complaint seriously. You must build the strength of credibility behind your complaint by following through on the complaint submission process.

      1. Though, I wouldn’t place much credibility in any complaint that you do file with the Better Business Bureau. The Better Business Bureau only exists because corporate giants like Amazon and Wal-Mart allow them to. The BBB is a joke. They’ve been a corporate sell-out from day one.

        But, they do a great job (with their corporate members help) of hiding their true nature behind blind support from ignorant loyalists who have more time than sense.

        Those loyalists wastefully spend all their time bashing and ranting against anybody who complains about the BBB, itself. Just look at the ratings off all corporate giants both before and after they buy membership with the BBB.

        Here’s a link to an online article that may shed some light on this topic: http://bsb.thebluesmokeband.com/bbb.php

  25. Is it possible to purchase products from some online retailer and having that retailer ship directly to Amazon?

  26. Hi: I am just starting out with 200 listings on Ebay and looking for a simple to use repricer from Amazon to Ebay. Trying to avoid problem of items going OOS and price changes. Any suggestions?

    1. Priceyak is a wonderful and inexpensive tool. I have used it for several months and it manages repricing and OOS very well. I am trialing the auto-ordering but setting it to a low threshold to see how it goes. I tried Repricer Express which worked fine but they want $99 monthly for i think, 250 listings (which to me, is prohibitively expensive). The neat thing about PY is that you can pause it for a day or longer and you will be charged less. You can also toggle (turn on or off) many features and options to allow for close manual or automated action, which is fantastic. Excellent tool! Just wish it did what Profitscraper or ProfitSpy also do and i would be more committed! SInce i am new at this (3 months but with an old store of twelve years) i don’t have many sales so i have looked for as many free tools as possible. As far as i know, however, there are no free repricers or profit scrapers; only listing builders. Of the latter, Inkfrog is hands-down the best tool there is (you might be able to manage everything to do with your store using it, except for repricing, scraping, promotional emails and marketing promotions — which eBay itself now handles — and auto-ordering). I hope this helps!

  27. I will try priceyak too. I think Ive tried every other one out there, with little satisfaction. I was getting ready to go back to Infinii because it has the most accurate repricer that Ive found, but Im going to try this first. Thanks.

  28. Do a word search on this page for tax, ah nothing comes up… In the UK any company with a turnover (not profit) of about £80,000 has to pay 20% tax on every sale as VAT. You will find that to make a living you need to get your margins up to 30% or more which is going to be hard with something like this.

  29. Hi Andy – great article. Having read this review, I went ahead and embarked on the journey of Amazon to eBay dropshipping about 6 months ago. So far I’ve had some recent success and current make about £100 per week profit. I’m currently trying to scale the business and am struggling to get it beyond £100 per week in profit. I’ve spent sometime writing about my experience to date here: https://www.thriftypence.com/retail-arbitrage-a-guide-to-amazon-to-ebay-arbitrage/. I’d be interested to hear your thoughts on how to prevent eBay fees other costs impacting profit when you do try to scale.

  30. I read this post with interest. I have never heard of arbitrage selling and I have been reselling designer handbags, for over 10 years! The difference in what I do, is I actually buy, photograph, and then list all the items myself.

    I read the story here and some of the comments, but something wasn’t addressed that I am curious about. What happens when someone wants to return an item, they bought via this arbitrage process?

    Say I purchase something being sold via arbitrage…I am buying from an eBay seller called “xyz” who in turn, is buying the product from an Amazon seller called “abc.”

    Since Amazon Sellers HAVE TO take returns, and since the order is shipping from Amazon Seller “abc”, if I don’t want the item anymore, “who” would I return it to?!

    And wouldn’t the package (that is shipped from Amazon) have the return address of the Amazon seller and not the eBay seller?

    This is really very confusing!

    Unless the eBay Seller has a “no returns” policy and that is how they get around it?

    1. Thanks very much for taking the time to review the website and great question – I should have raised this in the article and will add further commentary to it shortly.

      As with all online retail, providing refunds for either defective items or general returns is important to encourage continued business (especially with eBay). It’s relatively simple to arrange for the item to be returned, I’ll provide an example below:

      XYZ sells the item and uses ABC to dropship the item from Amazon using Amazon Prime. For some reason XYZ’s customer is unhappy with the item, let’s say in this example the handle of a tea pot has come off during the postage process. XYZ then agrees to offer a refund upon receipt of the returned item. At this point XYZ logs the problem with Amazon who provides free return labels which XYZ can then send to their customer. Note – I’d recommend cutting and pasting the labels into a separate word document to remove the majority of the reference to Amazon. A courier will then collect the item from XYZ’s customer and return the item to Amazon. When the items been returned to Amazon, you’ll receive a full refund which is then sent to the customer.

      Whilst I know this is slightly time consuming, it is free of charge and ensures you comply with all eBay policies. As you may have read on the website, I’ve recently trailed the PriceMatik software as Profit Scaper have currently closed their free sign up offer. Please do take a look if you’re interested – https://www.thriftypence.com/pricematik-review/

      1. Hi Ben –

        Hmm…since I am a “real seller” on Amazon and eBay, this answer doesn’t really make me happy.

        People selling via Arbitrage are not really “sellers” in that you don’t purchase your own product, you don’t shoot your photos, or write your descriptions, etc.

        You have nothing “invested” in your products. You are taking the work of others, claiming it as your own, and then reselling something you don’t even have in your hands.

        While I understand your shipping “process”, that you explained above, what you are really doing is “screwing” the actual seller of the item.

        The Amazon Seller has to pay for the outbound shipping and if they have an auto return process set up, they also pay for the return shipping.

        So, for one of your customers to buy something from you, and then return it to you (or rather return it to the real seller), you are costing the Amazon Seller shipping fees, in both directions.

        Sorry, but I think that is a dick move.

        All this now explains something to me though….I resell Designer Handbags (that I buy, shoot, store, etc.), I find people stealing my copyrighted images all of the time (which I do prosecute for), but one time, when I called out an eBay Seller for using my photos, they came back with some insane excuse, that I didn’t “understand” what was going on…that if they sold my bag, (using my photos), they would just buy it from me, off of Amazon!

        Thank God I stopped that idiot in his tracks.

        That “arbitrage” trick of his cost him $8,000 in copyright infringement fees, payable to me.

        This is also something non-sellers should be aware of….if you steal someone’s copyrighted photos, for your listings, you could be fined $150,000 per image. Surely there is not enough profit in arbitrage to cover those kind of fees?

        I got to learn something new in the past two days. Thanks for that, but I really do NOT approve of this whole process/idea.

        Just my two cents….

        1. MJ, thank you for your thoughtful and informative post. It provides info on another point of risk that most people probably don’t think about.

          I’ve recently (within the past few months) started selling online as my new full time career (commercial real estate burnout, stress, cardiac event, etc.). I’ve been focused on vintage items, and have been doing… OK. I’ve been doing research on how to bump up my rookie numbers (LOL), and am sifting the wheat from the chaff. The more I’ve researched it, to me arbitrage (no matter which way it goes) seems like more “chaff”. It leaves a bad taste in my mouth, and seems kind of scammy. I run a clean shop, play by whatever rules exist on the venues that I sell on, and am truly grateful for my customers. I don’t think I would be comfortable with even one customer calling me out for BS by buying on eBay and receiving a box from Amazon.

          Think I’ll just focus on sourcing (new) bulk items on a wholesale basis, breaking them up and selling them individually. I’ve dabbled in this, and so far it has bourne fruit. (Also working on this basis for my vintage sourcing.)

          1. Hi Kim –

            Good luck with your venture. I assume you are selling on Etsy? If not, you should be!

            There are tons of Sellers on there who sell “bits and pieces” who seem to do quite well.

            I sell handbags, handmade jewelry, but we just started a new Etsy shop, selling “supplies.” We barely have 13 items listed so far, but already have 2 sales! Whoo Hoo!

            I think this is a path for both of us to folllow. Sourcing items wholesale is not expensive, and the profit margin, for reselling small items is huge.

            Take some time and look thru Etsy listings to see the kind of volume these sellers are doing. One person I buy supplies from myself, is one of the top 5 Craft suppliers on Etsy. Some of these people are doing $200-$500K per year!

            Good luck with selling your items. Keep adding stock and the buyers will come!

            Mj

          2. A good attitude to have. I’ve just been caught out by receiving an item from Amazon that I bought on ebay. I’m not happy I hate drop shippers. If I wanted it from Amazon I would have got it from Amazon. It makes me feel cheated. especially as I’m avoiding Amazon as well. They will be getting bad feedback from me.

  31. Today I sold a cordless phone on Amazon for $50. I had listed it about a year ago and finally sold. Thing is, I couldn’t find it. I did find a similar model and finally figure out what happened. My finger slipped. I had a XXX3XX and listed it as a XXX2XX. The two units are dramatically different, but since I wasn’t looking at the photos, I didn’t notice at the time. So I went to ebay, ordered the phone I didn’t have for $30, shipped it directly to the buyer and listed the mislisted one. I still got the sale, but a smaller profit margin.

    Granted, I do this maybe 3-4 times a year, but I don’t think trying to run my business like this is sustainable.

    New items *may* be cheaper on Amazon, but I find a lot of used items double the price on Amazon than they are on ebay.

  32. This is not drop shipping & in the UK, it is likely to be in breach of Amazon terms & conditions, in breach of eBay terms & conditions & likely to be illegal.

    Like many of the previous posters, I avoid buying on Amazon & take exception when I order through eBay & it is fulfilled by Amazon.

    Most of the retailers who sell their goods on Amazon do not even know that their items are being advertised on eBay & being sent to eBay buyers.

    Drop shipping is normally executed through a written agreement between the store front owner & the drop shipper.

    If the item is being fulfilled using Amazon prime then it is against their terms & conditions which state “Prime members are not permitted to purchase products for the purpose of resale, rental, or to ship to their customers or potential customers using Prime benefits.”

    The practice is also in breach of eBay terms & conditions, which state that a seller cannot sell an item which they do now own or have permission from the owner to sell.

    The above generally follows UK law which does not allow tittle of goods to be transferred without ownership or permission from the title owner.

    The practice of transferring data (customer names & addresses) is also likely to be in breach of European & UK data protection laws.

    I know a number of Amazon retailers who have been affected by this method of selling & take exception to it, as the eBay sellers are taking on no risk regard stock & doing nothing for their income regarding packing etc. The view these eBay sellers as parasites.

  33. “The buyer may know that the item is cheaper on Amazon but still choose to buy on eBay.”

    Choose: make a decision consciously and with deliberation. Circumventing people’s choices makes them pissy.

    Advice on how to stop the practice would be welcome.

  34. Both Amazon and eBay should be stopping it according to their terms & conditions, but neither appear to care, I assume because their fees are more important to them than their terms & conditions, their buyer’s wishes & possibly the law.

    If you purchased an item from eBay that was fulfilled by Amazon then give the seller negative feedback.

    Report the item to eBay – Report Category = Listing Practices – Reason for Report = Fraudulent Listing Practices – Detailed reason = You suspect that a listing is fraudulent – Submit Report

    EBay may or may not take any notice.

    If you live in the UK or Europe you can insist that the eBay seller gives you written confirmation from Amazon that your data (name & address) has been removed from their database. This is your right under UK & European Data Protection regulations. If they ignore you then again, they are breaking the law.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *