Video | Agriculture | Confidence | Economy | Energy | Employment | Finance | Media | Property | RBNZ | Science | SOEs | Tax | Technology | Telecoms | Tourism | Transport | Search


List Sell Trade Prepares To Welcome Sella Users

List Sell Trade Prepares To Welcome Sella Users

New Zealand owned-and-operated auction, advertising, and trading site List Sell Trade is preparing itself for an influx of displaced users from the APN-owned Sella, following Sella’s suspension of auction services and the planned integration of into the New Zealand Herald website.

List Sell Trade continues to offer consumer-to-consumer auction and fixed price sales listings, features which will (at least initially) no longer be available at Sella after APN’s announced decision to re-focus it as a business-to-consumer offering.

“We know that Sella’s user base is made up of people who are interested in a viable alternative to Trade Me and its high fees,” says List Sell Trade director Brenda Treacy, “and we’re well placed to continue to offer them that alternative now that Sella is moving away from the consumer-to-consumer auction and sales listings market.” Ms. Treacy added that List Sell Trade had already fielded enquiries from Sella users looking to find a new online auction and listing venue.

List Sell Trade operates under an “all you can list” policy, allowing users to list and sell as many items as they like for a flat fee of $10 a month, with no success or other fees. Bidding and buying on the site are free.

Ms. Treacy said that List Sell Trade already had features that would make the move from Sella to List Sell Trade easy for many Sella auction users. “We’ve already integrated with several third-party systems to allow our users to transfer bulk listing information” she said. She added that List Sell Trade has the functionality to offer a listing information transfer service specific to Sella clients.


© Scoop Media

Business Headlines | Sci-Tech Headlines


Hourly Wage Gap Grows: Gender Pay Gap Still Fixed At Fourteen Percent

“The totally unchanged pay gap is a slap in the face for women, families and the economy,” says Coalition spokesperson, Angela McLeod. Even worse, Māori and Pacific women face an outrageous pay gap of 28% and 33% when compared with the pay packets of Pākehā men. More>>


Housing: English On Housing Affordability And The Economy

"Long lead times in the planning process tend to drive prices higher in the upswing of the housing cycle. And those lead times increase the risk that eight years later, when additional supply arrives, the demand shock that spurred the additional supply has reversed. The resulting excess supply could produce a price crash..." More>>


Sweet Health: Sugary Drinks Banned From Hospitals And Health Boards

All hospitals and DHBs are expected to kick sugary drinks out of their premises. University of Auckland researcher, Dr Gerhard Sundborn who also heads public health advocacy group “FIZZ”, says he welcomes the initiative. More>>


NASA: Evidence Of Liquid Water On Today's Mars

Using an imaging spectrometer on MRO, researchers detected signatures of hydrated minerals on slopes where mysterious streaks are seen on the Red Planet. These darkish streaks appear to ebb and flow over time. More>>


Bird Brains: Robins Can Just Be Generally Clever

Research from Victoria University of Wellington has revealed that birds may possess a ‘general intelligence’ similar to humans, with some individuals able to excel in multiple cognitive tests. More>>


Psa-V: Positive Result On Whangarei Kiwifruit Orchard

Kiwifruit Vine Health (KVH) has received a Psa-V positive test result on Hort16A and male vines on a kiwifruit orchard in Whangarei. This is the first confirmed case of Psa-V on an orchard in the Whangarei region. More>>

Regional Accents: Are Microbes The Key To Geographical Differences In Wine?

A new study of six of New Zealand’s major wine-growing regions has found that differences in flavour and aroma of wine from different areas may depend more on microbes than was previously thought. More>>


Science: AgResearch To Cut Science Staff In Areas Of 'Reduced Demand'

“We are therefore consulting with our staff from today on a proposal to reduce science staff in areas of shrinking demand. Combined with recruitment planned in areas of growing demand, this would mean a net reduction of 15 scientists and 41 technicians at AgResearch in the 2015/16 year." More>>


Get More From Scoop

Search Scoop  
Powered by Vodafone
NZ independent news