How Much Does It Cost to Sell on Amazon? Starting an Amazon Business

You want to start your own Amazon business and start selling products on Amazon today. The only problem is: you don’t know how much it will cost upfront to start selling. The cost of starting your own Amazon business depends on a couple of things: the selling plan, what products you plan on selling, which fulfillment method you want, and a couple of other variables. While the options are flexible, these choices and costs are going to determine the profitability and success of your business.

We’ll be covering all of these decisions right now and to determine the best strategy for your Amazon business.

Seller Account Pricing Plans

The first cost factor to consider is your Amazon selling plan. There are currently two plans to choose from: the individual plan and the professional plan.

The individual plan is the cheapest plan and charges sellers $0.99 per item sold on Amazon. The professional plan is a bit more expensive, and charges $39.99 per month, regardless of how many items you sell.

How do you know which plan is right for you?

Pick the Individual Plan if:

You sell less than 40 products per month.

OR

You don’t know what to sell yet

Pick the Professional Plan if:

You sell more than 40 products per month

OR

If you sell restricted products that need to be ungated

For beginner sellers, we highly recommend you start with the individual plan. The Individual plan is perfect for sellers who don’t have any sales history or products to sell. When starting, you will likely have low sales and low inventory. With the individual plan, you will only pay the $0.99 fee for each item you sell. With less than 40 sales a month, this will end up being a lot cheaper than paying for the Professional plan ($40 flat fee per month).

The Professional Plan is recommended to any seller who sells more than 40 products per month and has an established inventory with profitable, replenishable, and high-demand products. Once you start selling more than 40 products a month, it’ll be cheaper than the Individual plan since you won’t be paying the fee per item sold. You can sell an unlimited amount of products and only pay $39.99 for the month. The Professional plan also unlocks different tools that can increase your sales and product visibility such as the PPC campaigns (sponsored ads) and API selling tools and reports.

With the Professional plan, you can also start selling gated or restricted products on Amazon that have less competition and higher sales potential. We cover selling restricted products in our previous article, How to Get Ungated on Amazon in 2021.

Remember that you can always upgrade your selling plan later on. So, start small with the Individual plan. Once you start building your sales and have a set product catalog, upgrade to the Professional Plan.

Referral Fees

The second cost factor to consider when selling on Amazon is referral fees. Referral fees are a percentage of the total sales price or a fee minimum that the seller pays Amazon. The costs of the referral fees change depending on the type of product. This is why we suggest the Individual plan for new sellers without established inventories. Every product has a different referral fee percentage or referral fee minimum. Amazon will charge you whichever is higher. Here are some of the most common categories and their respective referral fees:

  • Appliances (15% up to $300, or 8% for sales greater than $300 or a $0.30 referral minimum fee)
  • Automotive (12%, 10% for tires and wheel products or a $0.30 referral minimum fee)
  • Beauty (8% up to $10, 15% for sales greater than $10 or a $0.30 referral minimum fee)
  • Books (15% + $1.80 closing fee)
  • Camera & Photo (8% or a $0.30 referral minimum fee))
  • Clothing & Accessories (17% or a $0.30 referral minimum fee))
  • Electronics Accessories (15% up to $100, or 8% for sales greater than $100, or a $0.30 referral minimum fee)
  • Home & Garden (15% or a $0.30 referral minimum fee)
  • Kitchen (15% or a $0.30 referral minimum fee)
  • Music (15% + $1.80 closing fee)
  • Personal Computers (8% or a $0.30 referral minimum fee)
  • Toys & Games (15% or a $0.30 referral minimum fee)

*Note: This is not a complete list of all the referral fees for all of Amazon’s categories. For other product categories and their referral fees, please refer to Amazon’s Pricing web page.

From Amazon’s Pricing page: https://sell.amazon.com/pricing.html

As a reminder, Amazon will charge you whichever fee is higher. For our new sellers, make sure to keep this in mind when you source products to sell on Amazon. You may note that a once profitable product can become unprofitable and even cost you money to sell after accounting for referral fees

Fulfillment Fees

The third cost factor to sell on Amazon is fulfillment fees. Fulfillment fees include two primary costs: the cost to ship and the cost to store.

Fulfillment by Amazon (FBA)

If your products are shipped through Amazon or “Fulfillment by Amazon” (FBA), Amazon charges you a fulfillment fee per unit sold which included picking and packing your orders, shipping and handling, customer service, and product returns. These fulfillment fees are dependent on the type, weight, and dimensions of your product. Depending on your shipping weight, your fulfillment fees can be as low as $2.16 for small and light products and as high as $138.11 or more for special overside products weighing more than 90lbs.

From Amazon’s Pricing page: https://sell.amazon.com/pricing.html

FBA also charges for storage fees. From January to September, storage fees cost $0.75 per cubic foot ($0.48 per cubic foot for oversized products). In October through December, these storage fees increase to $2.40 per cubic foot and $1.20 per cubic foot for oversized products. This increase is to account for the holiday and seasonal demand during Quarter 4 of the year.

From Amazon’s Pricing page: https://sell.amazon.com/pricing.html

Fulfillment by Merchant (FBM)

For sellers who ship and store their products, known as “Fulfillment by Merchant” (FBM), Amazon charges a separate fulfillment/shipping rate depending on the product category, shipping speed, and selling plan. Products under the category of books, music, videos, and DVDs, Amazon charges a shipping rate depending on the shipping speed and shipping address. For domestic standard shipping, Amazon charges $3.99 per item. For faster shipping, Merchants can pay $6.99 for domestic expedited shipping and $14.95 for domestic two-day shipping. International shipping costs up to $46.50 for international expedited shipping.

From Amazon’s Pricing page: https://sell.amazon.com/pricing.html

In all other categories not mentioned, merchants will have to pay $3.99 per unit for domestic standard and up to $6.99 or more for domestic expedited. 2 Day shipping and international shipping are not available for other categories. Because FBM sellers store their inventory, Amazon’s storage fees do not apply.

For more information on Amazon’s fulfillment fees and which may apply to your business, check out Amazon’s Pricing web page.

Other Costs and Fees

By now, we’ve touched on the selling plan, referral fees, and fulfillment fees. These three factors account for a majority of the cost to sell on Amazon (not including product sourcing). If you have decided to use Amazon FBA, you will have access to additional services that Amazon provides to its sellers for an additional fee. This includes:

  1. FBA Label Service: Amazon will create and apply barcodes to any of your products, fee charges per item.
  2. FBA Prep Service: Amazon will prepare your products for shipping, fee charges per item.

Along with services, Amazon also charges additional fees to unplanned services they provide if there is any error with your products, packaging, and/or labels.

  • Long-term storage fees: for products that have been in Amazon’s FBA centers for over a year
  • Removal order fees: for products you want to be removed from Amazon’s FBA centers, Amazon will dispose of unsold merchandise for a per-item removal fee
  • Returns fees: for products returned by a customer, Amazon will process a free return for the customer and charge your account a fee for the cost of return shipping
  • Unplanned service fees: for products with incorrect or missing labeling, packaging, or preparation, Amazon will fix your products for a per-item fee

If you need more information on these other costs and fees, head over to Amazon’s pricing web page.

Keeping these Costs in Mind

If you just started selling or want to start selling on Amazon, it is vital to account for these potential costs when selling products on Amazon. More importantly, it is important to consider these costs before you source any product.

A general rule of thumb we recommend to all beginner sellers, pick products that are:

  • Small and lightweight: By selling small and lightweight products, you’ll notice the shipping and fulfillment fees will be a lot cheaper!
  • High demand: Products in high demand will be easier to sell and will acquire fewer storage fees long term.
  • High quality: Sourcing only high-quality products, you can reduce the number of returns and unplanned service fees.

Before you start sourcing make sure to calculate the potential profit margins and account for any applicable costs and fees! This can be easily calculated with Amazon’s Revenue Calculator. If you need any additional help, check out our blog on the Profit Calculator.

And lastly, if you are a new seller and aren’t sure where to start sourcing products, we highly recommend using Amazon seller tools like Sellgo’s Profit Finder and Product Tracker. Using seller tools can save you a ton of time finding high-demand and profitable products you can start selling now! Our tools will account for all of these fees and highlight the best products that are guaranteed to make you profit. So before you start your Amazon business, explore Sellgo and our tools that can help you jumpstart your Amazon sales journey!

Amazon Seller Search: 3 Ways to Find Any Seller

In 2020, Amazon was estimated to have over 9.7 million sellers across the globe with 1.9 million active sellers every month. With so many sellers in the marketplace, you would expect Amazon to have a really easy and thorough method to find or locate any seller on its platform. Well, you’d be wrong.

If you have shopped or sold anything on Amazon and have tried to find a specific seller, you probably had a really hard time finding the seller. For whatever reason, Amazon has made it incredibly difficult to find a seller, even if you know their exact store name. Well, don’t you worry. Here are three proven and easy-to-use ways to find any seller.

Searching by Storename

The easiest and fastest method to finding an Amazon seller is through their store name. If you know the store name of the merchant, simply use this URL (https://www.amazon.com/shops/) and add the store name to the end. You should end up with a URL similar to:

https://www.amazon.com/shops/storenamehere

You should be directed to the seller’s product list, which includes all of the products they are currently selling. If you want to find go to their seller page, simply click on one of their product listings. Then, click on their store name at the bottom of the Buy Box next to “Ships From” and “Sold by.”

You will be directed to the seller page that display their ratings, reviews, and business information. The only issue with this method is that Amazon businesses can freely change their business or store names. This means if the seller changes their name, you won’t be able to use this method! Amazon hasn’t resolved this issue yet, so if you’re in this situation, you should look to the next method!

Using Sellgo’s Seller Database

If you don’t happen to know the seller’s store name or if the seller has changed their store name, then the first method won’t work for you. Instead, we suggest checking out Sellgo’s new Seller Database tool we just released for beta. The Seller Database allows any user to find any Amazon using their Seller IDs, product brands, ASINs, marketplace, location, and even reviews and ratings. The Seller Database is one of the most powerful seller finder tools on the market. Simply head over to Sellgo.com and input some information about the seller you’re looking for. If you know the seller’s unique Amazon Merchant ID, you can easily copy and paste it into the Seller Database. The tool will populate the seller for you,

The biggest benefit of searching by Seller ID is that it never changes. Even if a seller changes their business or store name, the Seller ID stays the same.

In the case you don’t have the seller’s ID, you can also find the seller using the products they sell. The Seller Database can find all the sellers that sell a product. If you know one of the seller’s products, just input that information into the Seller Database and the tool will display all the sellers selling that product in your marketplace.

One of the coolest features of the Seller Database is locating sellers based on the location of their business. If you’re curious about the sellers in your state, click on the “Location” tab on the Seller Database. Choose a state or U.S. territory (including Guam, Marshall Islands, and more) and a list of sellers within that area will appear. The Seller Database will then show you the hundreds or even thousands of sellers in your state or selected region.

The Seller Database is also an amazing tool for businesses, agencies, and enterprises who work directly with Amazon businesses. If you or your business would like to connect with a network of Amazon sellers in your area, the Seller Database is a great tool! And the best part: you can try the Seller Database for only $1!

Using Sellgo’s Seller Map

The third and final method to find an Amazon seller is through another new tool by Sellgo, the Seller Map. The Seller Map is an awesome new tool that we recently released on Sellgo.com that pinpoints the exact location of every seller in the U.S. Instead of generating a list of sellers, the Seller Map is simply that, a map.

The map is covered in pins, each representing an Amazon seller or business. This is a revolutionary Amazon seller tool that allows anyone to connect with the sellers in their own neighborhoods. Unlike the Seller Database, the Seller Map allows you to zone in on any Country, State, and even U.S. zip code.

When looking at the Seller Map, you’ll see some pins and circles marked with a numerical figure. Each circle and numerical figures represent all the sellers with that specific region. Like any other map, you can zoom in and get specific details on each business’ information including their business name, state, country, brands, and even inventory.

Want to see what Amazon sellers are in your neighborhood? Well, the Seller Map gives you all that power and data a couple of clicks away.

Pinpointing Your Amazon Seller Search

Whether you’re a shopper looking for a seller, or a business trying to connect with Amazon businesses, these 3 proven methods are great tools to find what you’re looking for.

Right now, the Sellgo Seller Database and Seller Map are released for beta! You can use and try out our new powerful tools for $1.99! Head over to Sellgo.com and start locating any seller on Amazon now!

2021 Guide to Super Targeting: Source Profitable High-Demand Products

Product scouting is one of the most meticulous tasks every successful Amazon seller must complete. Product scouting is the process of exploring and discovering new products to sell on Amazon that are replenishable. profitable, and in high demand.

Most products nowadays are scouted through two methods: leaf sourcing and reverse sourcing. Leaf sourcing is the process of sourcing a single profitable product and sourcing related or similar products with identical profit margins. We covered this strategy and breakdown the steps in our How to Leaf Source article.

The other common method of scouting products is Reverse Sourcing. Like leaf sourcing, reverse sourcing starts with finding a single profitable product. Instead of finding similar products, you find the product’s supplier and then analyze the supplier’s catalog for any other profitable products. We also wrote about this strategy in more detail in our blog How to Reverse Source. If you haven’t read these articles, we highly suggest you go back and read them before you read this article. All three of these strategies are most effective when used together.

While leaf sourcing and reverse sourcing are effective scouting methods, they are driven by luck. Sellers can spend hours or even days trying to scout a single winning product. Without that single product, leaf sourcing and reverse sourcing are essentially useless. That is why we’ll be showing you the third type of product scouting called Super Targeting, which is more effective, efficient, and successful than both leaf sourcing and reverse sourcing.

What is Super Targeting?

While leaf sourcing and reverse sourcing start by finding a single product, super targeting starts by finding a single seller. Instead of struggling to find a profitable product, super targeting uses your competitor’s inventory for your benefit.

You might be wondering, why would I want to copy my competitor’s products?

Think about it. If another Amazon seller is selling a product, shouldn’t the product be profitable? No third-party seller would intentionally sell a product for negative profit. You can assume your competitor’s catalogs are filled with replenishable, profitable, and high-quality products you can start selling now.

We like to think of super targeting as a competitive resource. If your competitors have done all the research to find profitable products, why not sell the same products for your business? Your competitors have done all the hard work, now you can reap the benefits of their labor. By using super targeting to find your competitor’s products, you’ll find profitable products faster and more efficiently.

Picking a Competitor

Before you pick a competitor and start sourcing their products, you should perform due diligence and review the seller’s sales history and product lists. You don’t want to copy any seller’s catalog of products, you want to find reputable and proven sellers.

When looking for a seller to start super targeting, we recommend looking at the seller’s Seller Ratings (over the last 30 days minimum and Seller Reviews (over the last 30 days, 90 days, 12 months, and lifetime).

In particular, you want to note any negative reviews the seller has received. Sellers with tons of negative reviews may be selling fake or defective products or be practicing bad business tactics. Regardless, you want to make sure you don’t super target poor-performing sellers who may hurt your business and reputation. We recommend only super targeting sellers with a minimum of 100 reviews over the past 90 days with an 80% or more positive rating in the last 12 months. This due diligence will pay off when you begin sourcing the same products as a reputable and trusted seller.

Along with ratings and reviews, take a glance at the seller’s products. Ensure all the products have good reviews and ratings, and that the products are realistic for your inventory.

Even if a seller has great ratings and reviews, if their products have poor reviews or you do not have the resources to source and sell their products, they are not ideal super targeting candidates. The perfect super targeting candidates will have great reviews and ratings, reliable products, and realistic products you can source.

Looking at Current Competition

Where is the best place to start when super targeting? The best place to start super targeting is looking at similar sellers to you.

If you currently sell on Amazon, look at your product listings and see who else is selling your products. Your current competitors are most likely to sell other products and are similar in business size, product catalogs, and resources. Review their products and see if you can spot any profitable products that you can start selling now.

If you don’t have any competitors or just started selling, you’ll have to start super targeting from scratch. Start by identifying a seller with sufficient ratings and positive reviews. We target sellers with at least 100 reviews over the past 90 days and an 80% or higher seller rating. From there, you can scout a seller’s inventory quickly to see if there are any leads.

Choosing the Right Products

Once you find your first super targeting candidate, it’s time to analyze their products and find any leads. Product analysis begins with calculating the profit margins. You want to compare the selling price and subtract the cost of the product, fulfillment fees, and other associated costs. You can use Amazon’s Revenue Calculator to expedite the calculations and estimate the profitability.

Along with profit potential, you calculate the sales estimation of the product to see how many units you would source and sell within 30 days. If you have access to Sellgo’s Profit Finder, simply search the ASIN of the potential product and look under the “Average Daily Sales.” From there, you can estimate how many units you would need to source for 90 days.

The next step is to determine the number of competing sellers there are currently selling the product. For each product, count the number of sellers using Fulfillment by Amazon (FBA) and who are within 2% of the lowest price point. Use these two filters to figure out the number of competitive sellers who are fighting for the Buy Box. Divide the sales estimation by the amount of competitors + 1 (accounting for yourself) to determine the number of sales you will collect off this single item in 30 days. We cover the Buy Box and how to develop a winning strategy in our blog on 6 Strategies to Win the Amazon Buy Box.

Repeat this process for every single item your candidate sells. We know this process might take a moment to complete. Take your time to analyze every product, and you’ll quickly find a collection of profitable, high-demand products.

Super Targeting with Sellgo

Although super targeting is already very effective, Sellgo developed the Seller Finder tool to bring super targeting to the next level.

Every seller on Amazon has a “Seller ID” or “Merchant ID,” found on the storefront page and URL. Similar to ASINs, seller IDs are used to identify every single third-party seller on Amazon. With the Seller Finder, you can find any seller’s inventory by simply having a seller’s ID number.

The Seller ID is the 14 digit code found at the end of the URL on a storefront’s Amazon page. For example, the Seller ID here is A2WLBKW9QQMEB1.

To optimize your super targeting, find your competitor’s seller ID and input the code into the Seller Finder. The Seller Finder will find your competitor and provide you with an entire breakdown of their account including ratings and reviews, all their brands, and all of the ASINs they currently sell.

You can then easily copy all of their products onto your clipboard and analyze each ASIN one by one to find any leads.

Not only can you review their ASINs in a few seconds, but you can also check their inventory levels to see how much stock they have left. Competitors with low stock are prime candidates you can source and take sales from!

The Seller Finder empowers your super targeting skills to a whole new level. Instead of struggling to find a single seller and their products, you can quickly find tons of sellers and take their most profitable products. The best part about Sellgo’s Seller Finder? You can try out the Seller Finder for only $1 right now at Sellgo.com.

Power Up Your Product Scouting

Super targeting gives your entire Amazon business a power-up. Along with leaf sourcing and reverse sourcing, super targeting is another method of product scouting that can you can implement today and accelerate your inventory and sales. If you want to even go further and maximize your productivity and efficiency, use Sellgo’s Seller Finder for only $1. The Seller Finder will give you even more tools to scout thousands of products and sellers faster than you can imagine.

What are you waiting for? Head over to Sellgo.com and start scouting and sourcing new products today!

4 Reasons Why You Should Use Amazon Seller Tools

Over the past 5 years, Amazon’s third-party seller landscape has changed drastically. From just a couple thousand sellers to now almost 10 million sellers worldwide. All of these sellers are hungry for profitable, replenishable, and high-demand products to stock their inventories and meet the needs of Amazon’s 300 million-plus consumer market. With such a competitive market becoming increasingly more popular by each day how do sellers differentiate themselves from one another and find strategies to beat out the competition?

One of the drivers behind successful Amazon sellers is is the utilization of seller tools to streamline and optimize their business practices. From Fulfillment by Amazon (FBA) to Fulfillment by Merchant (FBM), arbitrage to dropshipping, private label to wholesale, seller tools are the answer to unlocking your business’ potential and maximizing sales.

While seller tools provide an endless well of benefits, we’ll be covering the 4 key advantages of using seller tools and why you should start using them today!

Profitability Calculations

Calculating a product’s profitability is one of the most tedious tasks for Amazon sellers. Before you can start sourcing or selling any product, sellers have to conduct proper calculations on any potential product to determine its profit potential. While some products can be extremely profitable, you never truly know how much money you earn unless you account for the cost of the product, shipping costs, and other service fees. Once you calculate the cost of selling the product, you compare this figure to the potential selling price and see if you send up with a positive profit margin. In some cases, a once-profitable product could be costing you money to sell. Then, you have to reiterate this process for every product you want to sell.

The most common tool used for profitability calculations and profit margins are profit calculators, like Amazon Revenue Calculators. Amazon provides a calculator where sellers can input their products by the identifier (UPC, ASIN, etc) along with the packaging dimensions to determine the fees and output the profit margin. With the revenue calculator and other similar seller tools, sellers can calculate profits for tons of products in a fraction of the time. One by one, you can input a different product, calculate its profitability, then move on to the next product.

While a couple of calculations aren’t too meticulous, can you imagine doing hundreds or thousands of calculations at once? This is a common problem for Amazon wholesalers, who work with suppliers with large catalogs with thousands of products. Wholesalers have to manually calculate every single product to find enough profitable products to sell on Amazon.

If you have a large catalog to break down, we highly suggest using a tool like Sellgo’s Search Management tool. The Search Management tool is like the Revenue Calculator, but instead of analyzing one product at a time, the Search Management tool allows you to upload and break down entire catalogs at once. This means you can calculate the profit margins of thousands of products instantaneously.

After the Search Management tool analyzes a catalog, you’ll get a summary of each product’s profitability and even be able to compare suppliers to one another!. You never have to calculate profit margins again!

Forecast Sales and Inventory

A difficult obstacle that many sellers face is forecasting sales and building up enough inventory to maximize revenue. To sell anything on Amazon, you need to have stock, products, things to sell. But how do you know how much to order? If you order too little, you’ll run out of inventory and miss out on tons of potential sales. If you order too much, you’ll have excess inventory sitting in Amazon’s warehouses that just end up collecting dust and costing you storage fees.

This is where forecasting seller tools come in handy. Forecasting is all about finding the perfect amount of products to meet demand but also optimize storage costs. In the past, sellers would have to forecast sales through trial and error. They’ll order ‘x’ of the number of products, see how well it sells, and then reorder more inventory based on the past sales performance. A disadvantage of this outdated method is that you don’t account for changes that may impact sales performances and forecasting. Things like seasonality and time-sensitive products can drastically impact forecasting.

Many modern seller tools have incorporated sales estimations as a way to conduct proper forecasting. Sales estimations provide sellers with a daily sales tracker that captures the average sales of a product per day. With sales estimations, sellers can estimate how many products they will sell over a 30 period, then reorder enough stock to meet those estimations. A great sales estimation tool you can use is Sellgo’s Product Tracker. The Product Tracker not only captures the average daily units sold, but also incorporates daily revenue, profit margin, and stock forecasting. This empowers sellers with real data that they can use to optimize their inventories.

Competitive Analysis

Finding profitable products can be a very long process. From finding suppliers, calculating profit margins, and sourcing products, sellers may take hours or even days to find a single profitable product. A new tactic that has emerged from Amazon sellers called “super targeting,” helps cut down the product research time significantly. Super targeting takes advantage of the competition to streamline product research. Instead of starting research from scratch, many sellers are analyzing each other’s inventory.

Imagine you need to find a profitable product but aren’t sure where to start. Instead of calculating hundreds of products, you find another seller on Amazon. You view their profiles and see all the products they are currently selling. Since they are selling the product, you can imply that this product is profitable, replenishable, and in high demand. Rather than find a new product, you decide to sell the same product. You find your competitor’s supplier, source the same product, and then start taking their sales. This is called super targeting. It takes advantage of the millions of sellers on Amazon to cut down product research time significantly.

The only problem with super targeting is the sheer brute force it takes to analyze your competitors. Not only do you have to find a seller to take their products, but you also need to calculate their profit margins, find suppliers, and source the same products.

Sellgo identified this problem and came up with the Seller Finder tool to maximize the competitive strategy. The Seller Finder allows any user to look up a competitor’s entire inventory in seconds. Not only does it reveal a seller’s products, but shows their product’s brands, ASINs, marketplaces, inventory, and more. With the Seller Finder, you can take super targeting to the next level. Save time, and quickly identify profitable and high-demand products you can source now.

Task Delegation and Reinvesting Into Your Business

Some Amazon businesses grow enough that sellers begin expanding their teams. They may incorporate new employees like virtual assistances and warehouse workers. With so many tasks at hand, seller tools provide a great way for Amazon sellers to delegate tasks and responsibilities to other employees. With tools, sellers can quickly train up new employees, show them how to operate tools, and jumpstart their onboarding time.

For business owners, the ability to delegate tasks is invaluable. No really, it is. As a business owner, your time should be dedicated to developing long-term strategies and lead your team. Any time spends elsewhere, especially on tasks that can be done by anyone else, wastes a ton of your company’s resources and in many cases is detrimental to your cause.

Think of smaller tasks such as product research, calculating profit margins, or even super targeting your competitors. These tasks, especially with seller tools, can be done quickly and effectively when delegated to another employee. Seller tools empower sellers to recapture their valuable time that you can now reinvest into growing and accelerating your business.

Optimizing Your Amazon Business

The 4 reasons why you should use seller tools come down to maximizing your business’ efficiency, productivity, and most importantly, potential. There’s nothing wrong with selling on Amazon using old methods and tricks, they work and they are proven. But, if you had the chance to make your business better, your sales better, your employees better, why wouldn’t you?

Using seller tools is not just about making your business better, but optimizing your true potential and success. Whenever you’re ready, head over to Sellgo.com and let’s get to work. We’ll be waiting.