How to find a bestselling Amazon FBA private label product, including a detailed breakdown of all the attributes to look for in your research.
This post is by Chris Rawlings, CEO and Co-founder of Judolaunch.
Successfully selling on Amazon is a lot more than just picking any old product and posting it for sale in the marketplace. While there are certain strategies and tactics for selling that make it easier, at the end of the day your success as a seller will come down to this:
You need a great quality product that people are interested in buying.
Knowing exactly how to find, research, and assess a potential private label product is the key that can unlock the door to Amazon riches. You’ll also need to know if that product is viable in the marketplace. Once you’ve sorted that out, you’ll be well on your way to a successful launch.
In this article, we’ve put together The Ultimate Amazon Private Label Checklist so that you won’t miss a step on your road to taking advantage of the enormous opportunity of Amazon private label selling.
Is Amazon Logistics good for consumers, bringing the delivery industry into the 21st century? Or is it taking workers’ rights back to the 19th?
In September 2018, Amazon announced that it was buying 20,000 brand new Mercedes-Benz Sprinter vans to help expand its Amazon Logistics division in the U.S. That doesn’t come cheap, and it’s a lot of wheels – and people – to take care of.
How many new employees, sorting facilities and garages will Amazon need for those 20,000 vans? Actually, they won’t need any at all. Instead, Amazon is encouraging people to start their own independent delivery companies, lease the vans from them, and deliver their packages for them.
Amazon Logistics isn’t structured like a traditional carrier, and it doesn’t perform like one either. It delivers seven days a week, and orders can be with the buyer the same day that they were placed. Often, packages are left outside homes, and no signature is taken as proof of delivery. That’s a lot of industry norms being broken.
So, what’s the verdict on Amazon Logistics? Does it offer a better, more modern and innovative service? Or is it a cheap, unreliable and exploitative pretender? Should vendors and FBA sellers even care how their products get to consumers, or does that only affect Amazon’s own reputation?
AMZAlert guards sellers’ listings, protects their reputation, and provides the tools sellers need to fight back against black-hat competitors
Dirty tricks are a daily occurrence on Amazon. Without you even knowing it, competitors can be damaging your sales along with your well-earned reputation.
They can do this by hijacking your listings. They can take over the Buy Box, post negative reviews, and even downvote your existing positive reviews. There are numerous ways that competitors can sabotage your business. These tactics can result in a significant drop in earnings, and even lead to a full account suspension.
You can’t stop competitors from trying to undermine your success. But what you can do is monitor your listings, take note of any unexpected changes, and have the right tools to fight back as quickly and effectively as possible. This is where AMZAlert comes in.
Jacques van der Wilt takes a look at the ecommerce market in Germany, Austria and Switzerland, including the main shopping channels.
This post is by Jacques van der Wilt, the founder of global feed management and optimization company DataFeedWatch.
Collectively known as the DACH countries, Germany, Austria, and Switzerland are closely connected both geographically and culturally, and are very successful economically.
DACH countries have a population of just under 100 million (around 80% of which live in Germany) and over 80% of consumers use the internet. The prospects for ecommerce in these three German-speaking countries starts to look pretty good.
There is also a significant year-on-year growth in dollars spent online across these countries. Germany, for example, has seen an increase in spend of just under $10 billion every year between 2015 and 2017. A similar increase is forecast for 2018, bringing the total to nearly $100 billion.
This post is by Katherine Khoo, Managing Director at ecommerce and inventory platform iPages.
2018 is the year of multi-channel retailing. With over half of all product searches in the U.S. and U.K. starting on Amazon, it’s no wonder that retailers are swiftly changing their strategies to include multiple sales platforms.
Most of us will be tempted to think of simply selling through marketplaces (Amazon/eBay) when we think about multi-channel. However, there are far more ways to get our product into the hands of consumers. There’s Amazon Vendor, for example, and also social shopping on Facebook and Instagram, and voice search with Amazon Echo and Google Home.
One in four households now own a voice-controlled assistant, and Instagram shopping is a buzzing new channel with massive potential. So what does this mean for multi-channel retailing in the year ahead? And what are the challenges of selling on these diverse new channels, which are growing so dramatically in 2018?