Seller Velocity

The Amazon Brand Conference

September 23, 2021 | Boston

Exclusive Pre-conference Event

Preventing Returns And Bad Reviews

with Sajag Agarwal

Quality control can either make or break your business.

Ecommerce brands face 4x the returns that regular brick and mortar brands do. And it only takes a few clicks for a disappointed customer to leave a negative review that the whole world can see. 

Having an effective quality control will minimize these costs, and help you build a strong customer base.

Key Takeaways:

  • How quality inspections can help you avoid having your listing shutdown
  • Why you need to always be testing
  • How to take the “human element” of your supply chain from the weakest to the strongest link¬†
  • Managing the feedback loop between you, your customers, and your manufacturers

Date and Time

August 10 2021 | 2pm EST | Online

You missed the live session, but you’ll get access to the recording and bonus when you sign up for Seller Velocity Conference

Hosted by Chris McCabe

 

Register Now

Get access to this recording PLUS:

All pre-conference events

Digital bonuses from each speaker

Recordings of all lightning talks

$

Bonus E-Book

From Movley

Understand the full scope of the inspection process- from what questions to ask sourcing agents, to how to choose a sample size, to figuring out what kind of tests and inspections you need based on your product and selling platform.

This book also outlines the pros and cons to using different types of inspectors, how to utilize the AQL table, and how inspections influence the valuation of your company when you go to sell your business.

Sajag Agarwal

Sajag Agarwal

Movley

Sajag Agarwal founded Movley after his e-commerce brand startup had issues with fraud and bad quality control. Despite well-engineered products, passed inspections, good factories, and good process, Sajag faced brutal worsening quality issues.

In 2017, he moved to China visiting factories every day and doing his own inspections. Sajag discovered that good inspections would have identified almost all of his manufacturing defects before shipment. However, nearly all inspections were systematically designed to pass bad products: