How do I price my record collection?

How do I price my record collection?

Steps to Estimate Vinyl Record Values

  1. Set up a workspace, gather all records and find a bright light.
  2. Check to see the release, or version, of the record.
  3. Grade the condition of the record using the Goldmine standard.
  4. Annotate release and condition.
  5. Reference release and condition against a pricing guide.

How do I sell my vinyl records?

After that, I’ll go over what you need to know to get the most money for the albums.

  1. Record/Music Stores. One of the best (and fastest) ways to sell your vinyl records is by bringing them to record or music stores near you.
  2. eBay.
  3. Discogs.
  4. Flea Markets.
  5. Used Bookstores.
  6. CDandLP.com.

Are old 45 records worth anything?

Rock and roll and R&B 45s with picture sleeves that were pressed in the 1950’s have a value of at least $10, with many being valued at more than $100. EPs were only made in the 50’s and 60’s. Rock and roll and R&B 45s with the cardboard sleeves are worth at least $20, with many being worth more than $200.

Where can I buy the best vinyl records in Australia?

There’s also over 35,000 records to choose from, one of the biggest collections of vinyl records in Australia, so you’re absolutely spoiled for choice across a huge range of genres. Goodwax Records – www.goodwax.com.au

How to price and value your vinyl record?

How to price and value your vinyl record 1 Compare prices from different shops on CDandLP by using the link ”compare”. 2 Take a look at other marketplaces specialized in records. 3 Check on the site popsike.com (Ebay bidding histories). 4 Ask your local record dealers, they may give you good pieces of advice.

Is Red Eye Records Australia’s best vinyl records?

Established in 1981, Red Eye Records is one of the oldest vinyl destinations in Australia – in fact, many people will probably claim it’s the best in the country.

How do I find the serial number on a vinyl record?

Start by looking for a Catalog Number on your record, which is often found on the album sleeve or pressed on the inner ring of the vinyl itself. Next, search for a barcode number.