Who doesn't love the smell of an old book, the crinkle of it's time worn pages. Quality vintage and victorian printables that let your mind wonder to journal treasures found in the attic. I have had a fascination with vintage journals from a young age, and combined with my love for scrapbooking and digital arts, I was led down this path... creating my own papers for hybrid scrapbooking!
Social media is a great place to get the word out about your handmade cards. Whether it's Pinterest, Facebook, Instagram, or another outlet, you have a tremendous opportunity to reach a wide group of people the world over. Look for Facebook sales groups, which are groups that allow selling to members. Some groups do not allow selling and you will risk coming over as spammy if you post in these groups without permission. Do a search on Facebook for Etsy groups. There are plenty to choose from. Instagram can also be a great place to show your work, just make sure that the link in your profile is to your store.
Many of the hobby's biggest collectors and dealers utilize our web site to stay informed on the value of a sports card before they purchase or sell it. They understand that having a tool that can give them a historic breakdown on how much a graded sports card sold for in the past, and that is updated every 15 minutes, is essential when making an educated purchase or sale. Before making your next purchase or sale, use the price guide that the pro's use to maximize on your sports card investments.
As we tested each program, we evaluated the quantity and quality of the graphics and templates it includes. To check clip art quality, we flipped, rotated, resized and recolored images. Both during the design process and after we printed our final designs, we made sure the graphics retained their shape and that they didn’t pixelate or have jagged edges. We also uploaded our own pictures to create personalized designs and to make sure the programs didn’t distort or corrupt our files.
Much of the information we learn from investigations can’t be shared with the larger community out of respect for the privacy of the seller being investigated, so there is a natural divergence between what the community sees when they report a seller and what we see as we go deeper on the case. … [T]here are times when available public evidence suggests that a violation of our policy is clear, and our investigations find that it’s actually not the case.[103]
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