News

Indypicker.com Product Selling Changes for 2019

Posted by Mark Holderfield on

Indypicker.com has been selling vintage items since 2008. We started out selling jewelry and watches and then broadened our inventory to larger items such as glassware and such. Due to the anticipated 12% increase in USPS shipping costs in 2019 we will be clearancing all items except for vintage jewelry, watches, coins and currency. You could say we are going back to our roots.

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Finding Alternative Places to Shop for Vintage

Posted by Mark Holderfield on

There is more and more turmoil brewing with eBay everyday. eCommercebytes blog has weekly headlines with nothing positive to say about what eBay has done to their marketplace.

Let's face it eBay doesn't really care about vintage like they once did, they want to compete with Amazon selling high volume low-cost items from China. A lot of the current Vintage sellers sell products with huge shipping charges attached. And in certain genres don't actually know what they are selling i.e. Bakelite jewelry.

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Collecting Vintage Diecast Vehicles

Posted by Mark Holderfield on

Diecasts have been around since the 1940s way before Hot Wheels became popular from makers such as Meccano (Dinky), Dowst brothers (Tootsie). Popularity really took off in 1968 when Mattel launched the Hot Wheels line. I know as a kid I got my first Hot Wheel cars and action track Christmas 1968.

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Estate Jewelry to add to Your Collection | Indypicker

Posted by Mark Holderfield on

Indypicker.com is always on the hunt for gorgeous jewelry from yesteryear and Estate Sales are one place we hunt. We have been selling vintage jewelry online since 2008.

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What to Know when Collecting Vintage Radios

Posted by Mark Holderfield on

The era of radio started back in the early 1900s when makers like RCA Victor started producing radios. The radios during this time were expensive and an it took an entrepreneur named Powell Crosley who decided he was going make radios for the masses. Starting Crosley Radio Corp in Cincinnati, Ohio he opened the door to the not just the rich but the middle classes to have a radio in their home.

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