- Live demo
- One payment : Lifetime Use
- Free software updates
- Track booths and vendors
- Full inventory control & POS
- Deduct rent from sales
- Report: Vendors short on sales
- Option: Vendors view accounts online
I'm looking into purchasing antique mall software for a mall with 70 vendors, can anyone recommend a good one that it user friendly & does it all?
The antique mall accounting system in Best Consignment Shop Software Diamond edition provides specialty features for managing booth rentals at antique and shopping malls, local events and flea markets:
With the Virtual edition of the software, vendors can view their information (at resell4.me) on any device including cell phone. They can add inventory (that can be downloaded to the mall's main computer). The monthly server rental is $25 so mall managers use this feature to increase income by charging a small monthly amount per vendor. (100 vendors each paying $3 = $300)
The outstanding features of the antique mall accounting system are pricing and policies.
Pricing and features are tiered so those not needing additional features aren't forced to purchase a costly 'one-size-fits-all' program. (See a comparison of software programs.)
Payment is once for lifetime use of the software. No forever payments. If you were to close up shop and start again later on, the same software could be used.
Prices are lower than competing programs because price hasn't been padded with prepayment for support.
There are no ongoing payments. Instead, help is available when it is needed and payment is made at the time, at rates about half that of local computer services.
Software updates are free. (This is work done in the background by tech support to add new features and maintain the software code.)
Take advantage of the free live demo by calling 888-427-5779.
Do you live and buy by online reviews? Not so fast. Whether reviews are good or bad or indifferent, they are mostly 'contrived' (deliberately created rather than arising naturally or spontaneously - created or arranged in a way that seems artificial and unrealistic)
Long before the majority of Internet users appeared, businesses were already well practiced in the art of making sales by disparaging competitors (with fake negative 'reviews'). As well businesses learned early on how to get positive online reviews. Here's some of the common practices still in use today:
Websites that identify as 'software review sites' are also of questionable value. Most claim that they've conducted some kind of review of the software listed on their sites when in fact not one software program was downloaded, much less reviewed.
'Customer review sites' are bogus. Honestly, busy antique-mall operators don't sit down at their computers seeing 'write a review of my software' at the tops of the to-do lists. Presumably 8 out of 10 reviews are written by unhappy people and 8 out of 10 of them blame 'the software' without any proof that 'the software' was the issue. Websites like c-a-p-t-e-r-r-a and s-o-f-t-w-a-r-e-a-d-v-i-c-e and g-e-t-a-p-p are under the same ownership and the reviews are absolutely contrived. Rest assured that the majority of those 5-star reviews are bought and paid for.