Meet the Vintage Seller ~ An Interview with Atty’s Vintage

It’s like I keep saying, a main source of inspiration for me in my vintage and reselling adventure is learning from other successful sellers. I love scouring their shops and checking out what has sold. As we know, selling vintage is often a very OOAK type business…so there is no way to completely imitate another seller. Which is great! Running a unique-to-you shop is what will spell success in the long run. (Disclaimer: This post contains affiliate links)

This is the 4th interview in this series: Meet the Vintage Seller and today we will pick the brain of Atty from Atty’s Vintage and Atty’s Sprout Vintage (kids stuff!). Atty’s shop first came to my attention on Instagram! Her clean and professional photos plus her fun variety of items totally caught my eye. We’ll talk to her a bit about using Instagram later on. Note too how the story behind the vintage plays a large role in her online selling.

VIntage Seller SuccessStoriesAtty’s Vintage was opened on Etsy in 2009 and as of right now, it’s had 5519 sales. Her kids’ vintage shop, Atty’s Sprout Vintage has been open the same amount of time and has 5823 sales. Impressive stats!

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Let’s get started.

How long have you been selling online? How did you get into the biz?

I have been selling online since 2009.  About ten years ago, I went through a phase of constantly rearranging furniture and switching out vintage accent pieces in my home.  The pieces that were out of rotation, I decided to sell on Craigslist.  I had so much fun buying and selling and quickly got the vintage selling bug, hard!  The inventory was growing and I needed a bigger audience for all my finds.  That’s when I discovered Etsy.

Is this your full-time job? If so, did it start out that way?

 I was in the salon business for twenty five years and selling vintage on the side for the last five years of that.  I was getting burnt out of salon life so I decided to take a “break” and sell vintage full-time for a while.  It’s been three years now.



Where do you source most of your items? 

Most of my items are from estate sales and a small portion from thrift shops. Part of why I love selling vintage is that I get to preserve and pass on someone’s history. With estate sales, you can get to know a bit about the owners whose items are for sale.  That connection makes the vintage so much more meaningful to me and my clients really appreciate the information.  You can’t get that at thrift shops.
That’s a fabulous aspect of estate sales that I hadn’t thought much about. 

Tell us a little bit about your process. (ex. Do you shop weekly and list daily? Do you process your items quickly? Or do you fight a backlog like so many of us?

Scouting for inventory is a weekly occurrence.  My poor car- so many miles driving all over town, and then some, for the sake of vintage!  Listing happens almost every day… and not fast enough by the sight of all the storage bins around my house.  Backlog is the story of my life- gahh!


1960s Netting Veil Hat

Do you do this on your own? Any helpers?

I am a one woman operation …and wishing there were three of me.  Hence the backlog!

 You are on Etsy now with the 2 shops. One for kiddos and one for everything else. Have you thought about separating another niche out into another shop?

The thought of opening another shop gives me heart palpitations. Two Etsy shops is plenty for now. Handling my social media pages feels like running a third shop!

AttysVintageBlog5Fisher Price Rock-a-Stack Toddler Toy

Ha! I believe it!.. and we’ll talk more about the social media in a minute. But how about one of my favorite questions first. What are your top 2 favorite sales of all time from your shop?

This is a hard one.  There have many favorites that have sold.  For me, it’s the story of who owned the item that makes me love it. There are two estate sales that have stuck with me.  The first was the estate sale of Mrs. Dorff.  She was a school teacher for over thirty years here in the Twin Cities.  Her home had so many sweet memories of her teaching days.  You can view photos from her estate sale and items listed/sold on my Instagram page by searching #avdorffestate.  The other is the estate of Mrs.Offerdahl, who worked for Sears for nearly forty years.  Her and her husband’s entire life belongings was kept in that tiny house. They liked to travel, she had a thing for rooster figurines and he a thing for postcards. As cluttered and tight as that house was, there was a something so magical and comforting about it too.  Photos of her estate sale thus far are also on my IG page, search #avofferdahlestate.

Such fun! I love seeing the photos you take INSIDE estate sales on Instagram. And a great use of hashtags to collect all the photos from the estates together. Okay, so what would you say are your top 2 favorite items listed in your shops right now?

In the grown-up vintage shop, it would be the Melamine dinnerware set. The colors and pattern are so retro fabulous.  I can picture the kitchen these came from!
AttysVintageBlog11950s Branchell Melamine SetIn the kids shop it would be these books purely for nostalgic reasons.  It takes me right back to my teen years in the 80s.  So many memories!AttysVintageBlog21980s Paula Danziger Books 

I read those books too! Over and over. The nostalgia is the best part of selling vintage. And the colors on that Branchell set! Wonderful!
So, any goals for your shop(s) in the future?

Focus on listing more a day.  Also creating business stationary.  I’ve had that on the back burner for way too long.
I’m right there with you on that. I need to list more every day too. So here’s another fun one to think about. If you could travel back in time to when you started selling…what advice would you give your newbie self??

Don’t be afraid to spend more money on higher priced items for the shop.

That is so true! It’s a process a lot of sellers I’ve talked to have to work through.

Okay now let’s go back to the social media aspect of your vintage selling. We know you’re on Instagram, because that’s where I found you. Any other platforms?


Do you ever sell directly on them?
On occasion I will sell vintage kids stuff directly on IG. As I gain more followers, I plan on selling more frequently.

How do you feel that Social Media has helped your sales?
 Sales from social media has been a slow and steady incline.  It just goes back to gaining followers- the more followers, the more sales from social media. I’m trying to find the balance of posting regularly without it consuming too much of my time.  Something I never expected when I started promoting my businesses on IG/FB is how much support my followers have given me.  Their enthusiasm and encouragement motivates me to find and list more great vintage everyday – which equals more sales! 

That is a very important aspect of social media, I think. It’s that “social” part that can influence us in a good way.  Finally, any tips for using social media?
Great photos are key!  Experiment with angles, lighting and take time to edit. 

True, true, true!
Thanks so much Atty for spending a few minutes with us!

Please take some time to browse her shops and follow her on social media!

attysvintage on Instagram

attyssproutvintage on Instagram

Atty’s Vintage on Facebook

Vintage Seller Success Story – An Interview with A La Modern

This is the third interview in this series. You can see the other two interviews here.  Today we are exploring the selling adventure of Bryan and Linda from the fabulous mid century shop, A La Modern. You may be surprised to also know that they are the geniuses behind the often referenced Pyrex collecting site, Pyrex Love.

VIntage Seller SuccessStories

One of the things that keeps me going in my vintage and Etsy selling venture is seeking (and receiving!) inspiration from other successful vintage sellers. I devour their shops and stalk their sales. Not to copy. No. That would never work. Vintage selling is often a OOAK business…what I find and what you find will be completely different. Niches may be the same but the whole experience is unique.

I will say that Bryan and Linda’s offerings on their website A La Modern as well their Etsy and Ebay shops are ones that I stalked big time, especially early on in my own vintage selling adventure. I learned a TON, especially about mid century design and pottery.

AlaModernEtsyLet’s ask them a few questions.

How long have you been selling online? How did you get into the biz?

We’ve been selling vintage on different online platforms for about 8 years now. A lot of people start out the same way we did, more as collectors. In our case it was originally with Pyrex, and then California pottery and mid century modern housewares. Eventually, you get to the point where you just have wayyy too much stuff – and then you decide to give selling a shot!

What venues do you sell on? What made you choose them?

In the beginning, we focused on our standalone e-commerce shop that Linda and I designed and coded from scratch. Shortly after, we also decided to try selling on Etsy. Over time it became clear that while it was nice to have our own online shop space, we struggled with drawing in viewers and customers. On selling platforms like Etsy and Ebay, there’s a built in base of potential customers. While you need to deal with competition from many other shops that may be selling the same items, the convenience and amount of people who visit more than makes up for it. So now we’ve scaled back the listings on our main shop, and are using it more as a gateway to Etsy and Ebay for higher ticket items.

We also tried our hand at an antique booth for about a year, but in the end we weren’t able to sell enough to justify the rental fee. That was a fun experience, but definitely an eye-opener in terms of the challenges and overhead that a physical shop has to deal with. It’d make me think twice before trying a physical shop again.

Is this your full-time job? If so, did it start out that way?

Selling vintage is full-time for me, although it didn’t start that way. Linda has always had a full-time day job, so she helps out whenever time allows. My background is as a website programmer, and Linda is a graphic designer. Because of this, we’d already built informational websites for fun that had to do with collectibles, like Pyrex Love and Potteries of California. So when we decided to try and sell vintage items, we already had the skills between us to build our own online store. Since contract work for web design has really dried up over the past 5 years for me, I’ve just focused more time on selling vintage – it’s more enjoyable anyhow, so that’s worked out!

Tell us a little bit about your process. For example, do you shop weekly and list daily? Do you have a backlog of inventory or are you good about keeping up with the finds?

We visit a bunch of different thrift stores at least twice a week to look for inventory, and then estate sales and flea markets on the weekends. I used to go thrifting more often, like nearly every day – but realized that I wasn’t spending enough time on the other parts of the biz. The research, cleaning, preparation, photography, editing, listing, inventory control, packing, shipping – it all takes SO much time. People who haven’t sold vintage before might not realize how much work goes into it – they think it’s a fun job where you just go look for stuff and then sell it for a lot of money.

Yes, there’s a huge backlog of unlisted items! Usually, there are piles of stuff in the “office” on tables and the floor – I try and keep the other rooms clear of to-list stuff but sometimes it creeps out. Actually, inventory storage is almost a bigger problem because things can take awhile to sell. I’ve got an entire row of inventory shelves that take up one wall of the garage, and then boxes of items here and there. If you sell vintage, forget about storing a car in the garage!

Well, that makes me feel better about my backlog, lol. Now, one of my favorite questions. What are your top 2 favorite sales of all time from an online shop?


(photo from Worthpoint)

Definitely one of my favorites was a Camark art pottery vase from the 1920s. I came across it at a Goodwill while thrifting with our friends from Bit of Butter back in 2013. Thought it might do well on Ebay, but was shocked when it went for $1300!

AlamodernLithoWe also really like sales that have some story behind it. We sold a lithograph of horses done by Millard Sheets – you might know him as the designer of all of those murals from the old Home Savings of America banks. By a coincidence, they had just done an exhibition in Claremont of his horse paintings and prints around the time I listed it. The lady who bought it had visited the exhibit and then went online to see if there were any of his prints available – and she found ours! It also turns out she was buying it as a gift for her daughter who was sick and loved horses, so that was a touching story.

Awesome stories. And the vase is gorgeous! It’s amazing what you can find at a thrift store sometimes! So what are your two favorite items listed right now? 

Ok, that’s tough to pick only two – I should be saying the two most expensive items in the shop, haha! But some of my favorites are the pieces that have a local connection to Southern California. I’ve always liked Annemarie Davidson’s enamels, especially the Grooveline pieces like this blue one we have up right now. She was an enamelist working out of Sierra Madre, CA which is fairly close by – so I end up finding a lot of her pieces because they were often sold through gift shops to locals in the area.

AlamodernPelicanWe also have a number of Howard Pierce items up in the shop, like this brown pelican figurine. Howard Pierce focused on modern porcelain pieces, and produced out of Claremont and then later Joshua Tree. He was well known in the Joshua Tree area, and there are quite a few larger statues that he donated that you can see there and in the surrounding areas. We took a trip to Joshua tree about 10 years ago just to try and find them.

I love Howard Pierce! Where would you say you source most of your items?

At the start, it was almost entirely from thrift stores with the occasional flea market or garage sale thrown in. Later on, we started attending more estates sales and some auction houses. The availability of the really good vintage stuff at thrifts and estates has changed – there’s so much competition (at least in our area) that nowadays it’s common to come home empty handed from a 3 estate, 10 thrift store day.

It can take real dedication to keep finding the good stuff! You’re doing well! What goals do you have for your shop(s) in the future?

Investigating other online places to sell on is always in the back of our minds. Or better yet – just selling more things quicker! I think moving inventory more quickly is a constant concern for vintage sellers, if only because as mentioned the items take up a lot of space. I also want to work the social media angle more – instagram, twitter, facebook, etc. I know a lot of people have had more success selling directly on those channels.

Things are always changing in the online world, that’s for sure. Okay, last question…If you could travel back in time to when you started selling…what advice would you give your newbie self??

Oh yeah, the vintage time traveller question! This gets talked about among friends who sell vintage, but it’s usually you want to go back far enough in time and buy tons of vintage items that nobody thought would be valuable some day.

As for advice, I would tell my newbie self to be more aggresive in buying inventory, but also to be more selective in which items. Focus on spending a little more to make more, on fewer items. This balance is still something we’re working on, but I wish I’d started thinking about it more back then!

Thank you so much Bryan and Linda for sharing your experiences with us! Some good lessons in selling what you love and items that are native to your own area!

You can also keep up with A La Modern’s finds via social media.

A La Modern on Instagram
A La Modern on Facebook
A La Modern on Twitter
A La Modern on Pinterest 

Inspired to start your own vintage selling adventure on Etsy?
Click the link here to get to all our posts about selling on Etsy, how to open shop, how to get your items found and more!!

Etsy Seller Success Story ~ An Interview with Tipple and Snack

(This post contains affiliate links.)

One of the things that keeps me going in my Etsy selling venture is seeking (and receiving!) inspiration from other successful vintage sellers. I devour their shops and stalk their sales. Not to copy. No. That would never work. Vintage selling is often a OOAK business…what I find and what you find will be completely different. Niches may be the same but the whole experience is unique.

No, I stalk these shops to remind myself that YES! this can be done. You can make money (good money!) by selling vintage on Etsy. You don’t even have to work it full time (as we’ll see today) but you can have a blast doing it!

So in that vein, I’d like to share a success story with you. This is the second in the series. The first post was an interview with Vintage in Bloom and can be found here: “Etsy Seller Success Story ~ An Interview with Vintage in Bloom”

Etsy Seller SuccessStories (1)

Today we are speaking with Mary from Tipple and Snack. (great name!) Mary has been curating her eclectic finds on Etsy since 2008 and has had 4684 sales as of this writing! Mary has 202 listings currently available in her shop. Let’s see what tips we can glean from her experience!


We’ll start with an easy one, how long have you been selling on Etsy?

I’ve been selling on Etsy almost eight years, since November of 2008.

What made you choose Etsy as your selling venue?

I stumbled on Etsy when looking for vintage flashcards on-line. I had been selling on Ebay for years, and was intrigued by the Etsy format. I liked the idea of opening a shop rather than running week-long auctions. I’d just moved to a new state with a basement full of old stuff and took the plunge. I panicked slightly when I had to choose a shop name and decided to use the title to a favorite 1930’s cocktail guide, “tipple and snack”.


1940’s Metal Flower Tiebacks

Do you sell anywhere else besides Etsy?

Other than Etsy, I put the occasional item on eBay, usually higher end items like railroad or steamship pieces. I include my shop business card with orders, and it’s amazing to me how many of my Ebay customers ask me “what’s Etsy”. They’re really missing out!

Do you sell on Etsy full-time?

Selling vintage is part-time for me. It ebbs and flows depending upon my schedule. I work in film and video production as a freelance line producer and occasional prop stylist. Etsy is a both a secondary source of income and fill-in between projects. But most importantly, it’s a creative outlet.

French Apothecary Box

French Apothecary Box

Well, your prop styling skills definitely show in your listings! Tell us a little bit about your process. You have such a variety of items! Is there a particular way you get things listed?

If by “my process”, do you mean piling inventory up in my kitchen until I get it sorted and photographed? I’m always on the hunt for cool stuff. I travel a lot for work and always fit shopping into one end of the trip or the other. Once I haul the stuff home, I sort it, clean it, research it, photograph it, edit the photos, and finally list. And those steps aren’t always linear, sometimes I get sidetracked.

Your “process” sounds really familiar. 🙂 Changing tacks a little bit, what are your top 2 favorite sales of all time from your Etsy shop?

I like any sale, big or small that puts a smile on a customer’s face. I’ve had a few of the “I’ve been looking for this exact thing for years!” emails. They always make me happy.

I have a thing for hands. I sold a set of carved, life-size ASL pieces that were really special. Another of my other favorite sales was a set of tiny early 1900’s sailing trophies. They were amazing. Kind of wish I’d kept those.


I remember those hands! What are your top 2 favorite items listed right now?

So hard to pick just two!

I love this little faceted garnet buckle I have up right now. I knew the minute I spied it that it would take a great photo. I think it would be fabulous repurposed into a pendant.


And, I bought a set of dressmaking stencils at Brimfield in the spring. They’re pretty wonderful.


Those are amazing! Where do you source most of your items?

Flea markets, thrift stores, auctions, group shops, garage sales, my basement… In addition, I’m currently helping an elderly friend divest herself of decades of collecting. She’s brought me really unique stuff that I would never have found in the wild.

What goals do you have for your shop in the future?

I’m constantly working on my shop photos. I think I’ve got the rustic look down and really want to master the clean white background. I’m working on greeting cards using some of my photographs, and a new logo is in the works, too. I’m excited about all that!

Fun stuff! Okay, so if you could travel back in time to when you started selling…what advice would you give your newbie self??

I’d tell my newbie self to jump in and enjoy the ride. Take advantage of all the advice out there. There are so many supportive teams and resources available. And work on your photos, they’re everything on Etsy!

Thank you so much, Mary, for sharing your experience with us! Your shop is fabulous and I love poking around it to see what new cool things you’ve found!

You can keep up with Mary and her shop Tipple and Snack on social media too! Check out these links:

Tipple and Snack on Instagram
Tipple and Snack on Facebook
Tipple and Snack on Twitter


Ready to get started on your own success story? Click the icon below and you’ll start off with 40 free listings. (affiliate alert: I will get 40 listings too!)

Open Your Own Etsy Shop!

Etsy Seller Success Story ~ An Interview with Vintage in Bloom

One of the things that keeps me going in my Etsy selling venture is seeking (and receiving!) inspiration from other successful vintage sellers. I devour their shops and stalk their sales. Not to copy. No. That would never work. Vintage selling is often a OOAK business…what I find and what you find will be completely different. Niches may be the same but the whole experience is unique.

No, I stalk these shops to remind myself that YES! this can be done. You can make money (good money!) by selling vintage on Etsy. And you can have fun doing it.

So in that vein, I’d like to share a success story with you. This will be the first in an ongoing series.

Etsy Seller Success Stories - Meet the Etsy Seller! A series of interviews of Etsy vintage shop owners who are successful at making money on Etsy...and having fun doing it! Say hello to Amy, from Vintage in Bloom. Amy has been running Vintage in Bloom on Etsy since 2008 and currently has over 2500 items listed. As of this writing, she’s had 8207 sales!! And that number will probably go up while I’m writing this post! Truly inspiring for me since my shop has been open about the same amount of time…lol and I’m nowhere near there! Let’s find out how she does it!

VintageInBloomHow long have you been selling on Etsy?

Almost 8 years! I opened my shop in June, 2008.

What made you choose Etsy as your selling venue?
Do you sell anywhere else besides Etsy?

I had been on Etsy as a buyer since 2006, so I already knew I liked the site. And the idea of establishing an online shop really appealed to me, in contrast to Ebay, which was more auction driven at that time and felt less stable and permanent to me. Though I do sell on Ebay too now, opening a shop on Etsy made me feel like a true entrepreneur.
Borel Kaleidoscope Cocktail Watch

Is this your full-time job? If so, did it start out that way?

For the first five years, I worked at a full time job in art publishing, in addition to running my online shop. I would draft new listings at night after dinner, or on the weekends, any spare minute really was spent building my inventory, answering messages, or packing orders.

Then in 2013, I was laid off from my job a week after returning from my honeymoon. I had never been let go from a job before, and I remember how mixed my emotions were; shocked, scared, angry, a little sad.. But then standing in the parking lot, putting my box of belongings in the car, I also felt a sort of euphoria as I realized this was my chance to see if I could make a living selling full time. It may sound trite, but this was my dream job, and what better time to see if I could make my dream work? By then, I had built a sizable customer base, with enough steady sales coming in, that it seemed feasible, if I could just spend more time on it.

I jumped in head first, immediately putting into action the things I had never had time to do before that I felt would help grow my business; listing more items daily, heavily promoting, shipping the same day when possible, shopping estate sales on Fridays etc. The first full month after being laid off, I sold enough to cover what my old paychecks would’ve been, and I’ve never looked back since.
Butterfly Wing Brooch
Tell us a little bit about your process. You have so many items listed!…do you have a certain system that you use to be so productive?

I try to do 10 – 15 new listings a day on the weekdays.

Ideally, this is how it goes: I draft three listings, take photos of those items, edit photos, and then activate those three listings. Doing it a few at a time keeps a steady flow of new items in the shop throughout the day, and I can take little breaks in-between if I want to. I have a photo tent setup with lights (thanks to my husband for that!), so I can take photos whenever I need to, that really helps. And I’ve tried to cut down on the number of items I do heavy research on.. For instance, knowing the exact year a certain designer brooch came out may be an interesting selling point, but it won’t “make” the sale enough that I should spend 20 minutes trying to figure it out. Sometimes you just need to do enough research to make sure you are pricing correctly, and move on.

I also have to give major credit to my wonderful husband. He plans out the route for the estate sales we will go to every weekend (and does all the driving), packs all the bulky orders that I dislike packing, helps organize the stock, and loads of other behind the scenes stuff that really frees me up to do my work more efficiently.

Whoa…I like the 3 at a time idea! I may have to steal that!! 🙂 Moving on to a different subject, what are your top 2 favorite sales of all time from your Etsy shop?

rockinghorseI sold a small wooden rocking horse toy for Ralph Lauren’s NYC Christmas window display one year. I didn’t get to see if it ended up in the window, but I really liked the thought of that.

engagementringMy favorite sale was [this] antique sapphire engagement ring to a young couple. I was first contacted by the bride, as I helped her decide if it was the right ring for her, answering questions, sending extra photos and even a short video of the ring. Then I worked with the groom on a layaway payment plan. They were both so great to work with, and I loved that I was able to help them find the perfect thing for them, and make it within reach with the flexible payment plan. Brides (or grooms!) are some of my favorite customers in general. Any piece of wedding jewelry is usually so carefully thought out and selected, and those pieces often become infused with fond memories or even become heirlooms. To be a small part of someone’s special day is incredibly meaningful to me, I feel truly honored.

What fun stories! And so now, what are your top 2 favorite items listed in your shop now?

OpalRingOne is this 14k gold and opal ring. I have a soft spot for opals, and they’re very popular in my shop, so I always try to keep at least one or two in my shop at any time.


This French faux pearl shell necklace is another favorite. It embodies two things I love about vintage costume jewelry; quality of craftsmanship, and its absolutely unique design.

Those items are absolutely gorgeous! Where do you source most of your items?

I find most of my items at estate sales, but I’ve had some surprising luck at yard sales too. You never know where you will find a treasure.

What goals do you have for your shop in the future?

Significant growth! Each year I’ve been in business, I’ve beaten my previous year’s sales numbers, and it’s great to look back and see that progress. I want to be able to keep doing that, with a sizable jump year to year, whether that means listing more, putting different promotion strategies into effect, or even launching my own website. I’d also like to be featured on Etsy at some point. 🙂

If you could travel back in time to when you started selling…what advice would you give your newbie self??

I have a few pieces of advice for myself:

*List something new every day. Even if it’s only one thing. It took me a long time to figure out how much that can help your sales.  (Recycleista note: Hey! Sound familiar?!)

*Sometimes you have to spend money to make money. I remember on several occasions in the beginning, where I would pass things up I deemed “too expensive” even when I knew I could make a nice profit selling them, in favor of buying cheaper pieces in higher quantity at sales. I seemed to have a sort of fear of spending over a certain amount, even if it was within my budget. It’s good to be conservative usually, but if you see something really amazing, the time to buy it is when you find it. People want to buy quality items, and not everyone is just looking for a bargain. No matter what people say about the economy, people are still spending money. If you only buy the cheaper things, there will be nothing for the higher-end shoppers to find in your shop. I now carry a mix, in all price ranges, and that seems to be working well for me.

*Make sure you have really well thought out policies from the beginning. Revisit them every so often to update as needed. And then don’t be afraid to stand up for yourself and behind your policies when a problem arises. Early on I allowed myself to be taken advantage of on a couple transactions, because I was worried about bad feedback, and didn’t have clearly defined policies to fall back on and cover me in those situations.

*Don’t freak out so much over slow periods! Especially in the beginning, the sales come in waves, and it’s better to just go with the flow. During slow times, keep listing, maybe change up they type of the things you are listing, or try promoting somewhere new. If you keep at it, the sales WILL come, and stressing out about it doesn’t do you any good. I still need to remind myself of this one once in a while!

Awesome, awesome advice! Thank you so much Amy!!

I’m pretty sure Vintage in Bloom is a shop to watch and I wouldn’t be surprised at all if Etsy contacts her someday for a feature!!
Be sure to also “Like” the Vintage in Bloom Facebook page to stay connected!

I certainly learned a lot today and have some ideas and will get to listing today with a renewed purpose! Do you have any comments or questions for Amy?
Share below!