The ABC’s Charleston has been in the consignments bin for more than a decade.
“There’s just so much stuff here,” he said.
“It’s a very, very busy consignment terminal.
You’ve got to be really, really careful about what you’re buying.”
The ABC is not naming the items consigned, but they include items from the UK and European Union.
“You can’t just buy any product on the website,” he explained.
It’s a really good place to pick up things like books, CDs, DVDs, books.” “
I think it’s a great place to buy.
It’s a really good place to pick up things like books, CDs, DVDs, books.”
The consignment shop in the CBD.
Photo: Paul Rovere “I’ve been in this business for more then 30 years, I’ve had a lot of experience of consignment shops.”
He says there’s a big selection of items and prices, and he can pick them up for a couple of hundred dollars at the consigned goods shop.
“The main thing I do is, I have the shop window open,” he says.
He said he also has the option to return the items to the store for a full refund. “
As long as I’m not buying things like toys or games that aren’t actually on sale, then I’ll have the right to keep the money.”
He said he also has the option to return the items to the store for a full refund.
“So if you buy something that’s a bit overpriced, like a $1,000 iPhone, that can be returned for a $10 refund,” he told the ABC.
“Or if you’ve got a couple hundred dollars worth of stuff that’s just a little bit over the value, I’ll just refund that.”
“It could be books, DVDs or anything else,” Mr Chiles said.
He said the consigneurs have a “pretty good knowledge of the goods they’re buying”.
“There is an average of about one to two consigns a day, but sometimes it’s more.”
“The consigners don’t have to be in Australia.”
What you need to know about consigning items to a consignor’s store.