There are a number of options for selling NASCAR collectibles including selling at collectibles shows, selling online, and selling through local advertisements. The best option will depend on the nature of the memorabilia and how much there is to sell.Know More
Finding a collectibles show in the local area is a good option for selling a large quantity of items at once. NASCAR memorabilia is sold at general "sports collectibles" shows, but there are also shows that are specific to NASCAR items. Selling at a show requires renting a space where the table or booth can be set up, and that may require reserving a spot in advance. This is true especially if it is a popular show.
Selling online is a good option for items that are small and inexpensive to ship. Some popular online sites to list merchandise are eBay, Amazon and Bonanza. While known for conducting virtual auctions, eBay also allows selling at a fixed price. Amazon requires sellers to set a fixed price, and the merchandise must also have a bar code number such as an ASIN, UPC or ISBN.
Options for selling locally include listing the items on Craigslist, selling items through ads in local papers, or putting the item up for sale in the Penny Saver or local equivalent.Learn more about Collecting
NASCAR races generally last anywhere from 1.5 to 4 hours, depending on the length of the race, number of laps and track conditions. Many races are 500 miles in length, though some are shorter or longer.Full Answer >
The fewest number of cars to finish a NASCAR race is seven. Only seven drivers out of 32 finished the 1966 Southeastern 500. Dick Hutcherson, who drove the No. 29 car, won the race.Full Answer >
While Shannon does not manufacture its own crystal products, the Columbus-based company sells only the best in fine crystal collectibles from highly regarded makers, such as Baccarat, Kosta Boda, Lalique, Lenox, Reed & Barton, Seguso, Daniel Swarovski and Waterford Crystal. The largest fine crystal retailer in the United States, Shannon's premium offerings include a selection of barware, bowls, candlesticks, chandeliers, holiday ornaments, china, lamps, jewelry and vases.Full Answer >
Made in Occupied Japan collectibles include porcelain items, toys, pottery and other items that people created after World War II when Americans occupied Japan. The majority of the items are European ceramic copies and inexpensive novelties that people could purchase from dime stores. The purpose of these items at the time was for export.Full Answer >