What type of products sell the best on Zazzle?

When people are first getting started on Zazzle, they all want to know what type of products sell the best on Zazzle.  The truth is that there is no magic formula or guaranteed way to make sales on Zazzle.  A lot of it depends on the type of graphics or photography your designs consist of, current trends, the amount of competition for your type of designs, and of course, how well your designs are marketed.

With my own Zazzle stores, I found that a variety of products sell, and I think it’s best to have a wide variety of different designs as well as offer those designs on as many products as possible.  I’m constantly amazed at how many address labels I sell, which is a product I would never have designed one by one, but they are included in my batch of Quick Create product templates, so they get made for each design when I use my own templates in Quick Create.

I thought you might be interested in seeing a sampling of some of the designs I’ve sold recently in the past few weeks.  These are some of my items that have sold since April 1st.  My graphics are either photographs I have taken myself, designs I have made in Gimp (free image manipulation program), public domain images from Pixabay, or commercial use graphics I have purchased from MyGrafico or Etsy.  When purchasing clip art graphics to use in your designs make sure to read the terms and conditions to make sure you can use them for commercial purposes, can use them on print on demand websites like Zazzle, and whether or not you need to credit the artist in your product description.

[See a current list of what has sold recently by a wide variety of designers on the “Stuff SOLD on Zazzle” Pinterest Board.]

Here are some of my recent sales during the month of April from my Zazzle stores:
Cute Dinosaurs Pattern iPhone 5 Case Rustic Country Wood Hearts Wedding Invitations Rustic Country Wood Double Hearts Wedding RSVP Announcements Blue and Green Owls Baby Pacifier Surf Shop Surfing Ocean Beach Surfboards Palm Tree Postage Stamp Beautiful Native American Dream Catcher Red Blue Post Cards Navy Blue and Red Sailboat Design Pinback Button Cool Vintage Typewriter Modern Design Pop Art iPhone 5 Covers Cute Puppy Dog Paw Prints Red Black Invitation Rustic Country Horseshoe Save the Date Cards Personalized Announcement Fun Bike Route Fixie Bike Cyclist Pattern Custom Invitations Cute Baby Piglet Farm Animals Barnyard Babies Custom Return Address Label Pink Black Glitter Zebra Stripes iPhone 5 Case Custom Monogram Initial Purple Pink Flower Art Stickers Citrus Lime Green Orange Yellow Chevron Zigzags Bag Tags Personalized Name Purple Orange Flower Petal Art iPhone 4/4S Cases Rustic Country Barn Wood Wedding Invitations Cute Orange Flower Elephant on Red Business Card Template Country Moose Wolves Wildlife Wedding Invitations 2013 Graduation Party Open House Invitations Abstract Floral Swirl Indigo Blue Girly Gifts Postcards Black and White Zebra Stripes Print Pattern Gifts Business Card Template Pretty Aqua Teal Blue Shell Beach Pattern Gifts Ceramic Tile Dinosuar Designs Blue and Green Pattern Dino Gifts Coffee Mug USAF Fighter Jet Airplane at Sunset Military Gifts Business Card Templates Rustic Barn Rocky Mountain Wedding Invitations Custom Monogrammed Initial Hot Pink Black Zebra Mugs Cute Baby Piglet Farm Animals Barnyard Babies Posters Yellowstone National Park Waterfall Wedding Invite Monogram Aztec Andes Tribal Mountains Chevron Personalized Address Label Palm Tree Silhouette Ocean Sunset iPhone 5 Case Rustic Barn Rocky Mountain Wedding Invitations Fiesta Party Sombrero Cactus Limes Peppers Maracas Postage Stamps Piano Keys Music Gifts iPhone 5 Covers Fun Smiling Red Sock Monkey Happy Patterns Baby Pacifiers Personalized Name Aztec Andes Tribal Mountains Computer Sleeves Big Monster Trucks Birthday Party Invitations T Rex Dinosaur Birthday Party Invitations Monogram Striped Pattern Purple Teal Lime Black Galaxy SIII Covers Pretty Girly Multi Color Polka Dots Orange Blue Hand Towels Happy Valentines Day Glitter Love Bling Hearts Deck Of Cards Rustic Country Wooden Hearts Burlap Wedding Invite Custom Monogram Initial Teal Purple Polka Dots iPhone 5 Case Rustic Country Barn Wood Love Heart Wedding Invite Autumn Colors Maple Trees Art Gifts Postcards Cute Girly Pink Sock Monkey Girl Pattern Collage Card T Rex Dinosaur Birthday Party Invitations Black and White Zebra Stripes Print Pattern Gifts Kindle Cases Cool Modern Circle Orange Red Mosaic Tile Square Stickers Surfboards Beach Bum Surfing Hippie Vans Baby Pacifiers Hot Pink Fuchsia Gerber Daisy Save the Date Cards Postcard Country Burlap and Lace Twine Print Envelopes Wild Black Stallion Rearing Horse T-shirt Fire Truck Engine Firefighter Birthday Invitations Cute Baby Girl Sock Monkey Black Pink Stripes Baby Pacifier Beach Party Flip Flops Sunglasses Beachball Purple iPad Folio Cover Rustic Shadow Box Sunflower Wedding Invitation Primary Colors Dinosaur Birthday Party Invitations Pretty Purple Masquerade Masks Mardi Gras Deck Of Cards Rustic Burlap Lace Twine Sunflower Wedding Invites Cool Navy Blue and Gray Argyle Diamond Pattern Shipping Label Fun Colorful Stripes Blue Orange Purple Brown Business Card Teal Turquoise Daisies Flowers Lime Green Pillow T Rex Dinosaur Birthday Party Invitations Green White Class of 2013 Graduation Labels T Rex Dinosaur Birthday Party Invitations Big Green Monster Truck Birthday Party Invitations Summer Retro Wheels Scooters Cars Wagons Trucks Postcards Vintage Antique Old World Map Design Faded Print Personalized Address Labels Patriotic Blue and White Stars Freedom Post Cards Colorful Kitty Cats Print Gifts for Cat Lovers Cards Western Wagon Wheel Burlap Wedding Invitation Vintage Antique Old World Map Design Faded Print Business Card Templates Dog Puppy Paw Prints Gifts for Dog Lovers Greeting Card Pink Teal Gerber Daisy Flowers Wedding Invitations Orange Ribbon Pink Flower Wedding Invitations Colorful Spring Flowers Birds Mulberry Blue Orange Postage Stamps Cool Vintage Typewriter Modern Design Pop Art Business Cards Cute Smiling Sock Monkey Face on Red Black iPhone 5 Case Barn Wood and Lace Square Wedding Invitations Vintage Orange Damask and Pink Daisies Square Sticker Pretty Elephants in Love Holding Trunks Flowers Round Stickers Red and White Hearts Valentine's Day Pattern Business Card Template Monogram Striped Pattern Purple Teal Lime Black Laptop Sleeves Antique Edison Home Phonograph Novelty Gifts Beverage Coasters Custom Monogrammed Initial Hot Pink Black Zebra Stickers Cute Baby Piglet Farm Animals Barnyard Babies Postage Cute Puppy Dog Paw Prints Blue Gray Dog Lovers Notebook Fire Truck Engine Firefighter Birthday Invitations Big Red Monster Truck Birthday Party Invitations Class of 2013 Graduation Address Labels Mexican Fiesta Party Sombrero Saguaro Lime Peppers Custom Address Label Cool Blue Robot Gifts Novelties Postcards Monogram Pink Teal Orange Purple Striped Pattern iPhone 5 Covers Pastel Blue and Orange Chevron Stripes Business Cards Beautiful Peach Colored Dahlia Flower Petals Stationery Design Country Western Horseshoe Wedding Invitations Big Green Monster Truck Birthday Party Invitations Ancient Astrology Timepiece Clock in Prague Czech Sticker Cute Green Dinosaurs Patterns for Boys Postage Monogram Aztec Andes Tribal Mountains Chevron iPhone 4 Case-Mate Case Cute Green Dinosaurs Patterns for Boys Postage Custom Monogrammed Initial Hot Pink Black Zebra Stickers Green White Class of 2013 Graduation Labels Custom Monogrammed Initial Neon Green Black Zebra Cards Simple Pink and Orange Flowers Wedding Invitations Monogram Aqua Teal Blue Pink Tribal Chevron Zigzag Business Cards Custom Monogrammed Initial Hot Pink Black Zebra Greeting Card Teal Blue and Black Doily Lace Snowflake Mandala Custom Address Label Citrus and Lime Chevron Zigzags Yellow Green Custom Address Labels Aztec Andes Tribal Mountains Chevron Fiesta Zigag Business Card Templates Fiesta Party Sombrero Limes Guitar Maraca Saguaro Business Card Black and White Zebra Stripes Print Pattern Gifts Baby Pacifier Green Monster Eyes Birthday Party Invitations Planetarium Silhouettes Moon Stars Astronomy Postcards Cute Sock Monkey Birthday Invitations Pink Argyle Fun Colorful Big Polka Dots on Yellow Fridge Magnets Purple Blue Glitter Zebra Stripes iPhone 5 Case Fiesta Party Sombrero Cactus Limes Peppers Maracas Pacifiers Tribal Native American Earth Tones Mosaic Fridge Magnet Custom Monogram Initial Teal Purple Polka Dots iPad Cover Pretty Magenta Pink Roses Flower Bouquet Pillows Pretty Blue Flower Blossoms Floral Pattern Print Post Card Trendy Hot Pink Fuchsia Black Zebra Stripes Print Pillow Barnyard Farm Animals Barnwood Birthday Invitation

As you can see I sell a variety of designs on a variety of product types.  My biggest money makers are invitations, iPhone cases, business cards, and postage stamps.  I sell a lot of labels, stickers, and postcards, but the earnings are low on those types of products.  For example, it seems like I sell a lot of postcards one at a time, making me a whopping $0.19 in commissions.  So even though I sell a lot of them, they don’t make me very much money.  On the other hand, I might make $5 or $6 in commissions on the sale of one iPhone case, depending on the version of case the buyer purchases.  I have also noticed that with the postage stamps, people tend to order multiples sets at a time.  I assume that if the buyer is willing to pay extra for a custom postage stamp, they are using it for a special event, a business, or they just want to order a bunch at once. Whatever the reason, I typically sell 3-5 sets in an order, so my commission will be $5-$10 for that one sale.  Postage stamps work a bit differently because you only earn commissions on the sales price minus the base face value of the stamp.  But I have had sales were people bought $300 worth of stamps in one purchase.  I’m assuming it was for custom postage for a wedding or something.

As I stated before, these are just a sampling of my April sales.  I’ve omitted some, and also there’s another week left in April from when I posted this.  Hopefully I will continue strong sales through the rest of the month.  As with any retail product business, the designs also sell based on the seasons and holidays.  Once Christmas season comes around I’ll be selling a lot more Christmas themed designs.  I’ve also noticed that more of my bright and summer colors are getting more views and sales are starting to pick up on summer themed designs.

Questions?  Leave me a comment below!  Thanks for stopping by!

 


I LOVE ZAZZLE!

23 comments on “What type of products sell the best on Zazzle?

  1. This is fascinating to me. I have toyed around with the idea of selling my own designs on Zazzle. I’m an artist but I don’t know how to draw on the computer.

    This might be an option for me although I really would like to use my own original work.

    How many designs do you put out during a month and how many do you think you have total?

    Is it the 80/20 rule as it is with so many things that 20% sell well?

  2. Hi Cathy! If you are an artist, then you are worlds ahead of me, because I can’t draw to save my life! But I do like taking photos and editing them on my iphone and using those for some of my designs. I think some artists scan their artwork on a scanner and then they have a digital copy of it. You might even be able to photograph it and come out with a good image you can use digitally.

    Yes, the 80/20 rule definently applies here too. I have some designs that have never even been viewed, much less sold. And others that sell repeatedly. Some of that has to do with the competition within the Zazzle marketplace. For example, there are a few invitation niches that only have 1-2 pages of results (competition) and I somehow stumbled upon that, so I made a bunch of invitations to fit that category. Now I have a 25% market share of that niche. Depending on what type of art you draw, you could see what the competition is for your niche. You may be able to easier get your art viewed on Zazzle, thus resulting in sales. I find that if the Zazzle page is showing up on the first page of Google for a given search (xxxxx birthday invitations), and I have some of my designs on the first page of the Zazzle results, then I make sales. I like to think in terms of market share. If you can find smaller niches that you can design, then you’ll easily get traffic from within the Zazzle search automatically. But if you only design items that already have 50,000 other products showing up in the Zazzle marketplace, then you’ll have a hard time getting seen.

    I started making products with batches of templates using Quick Create in November. Now it’s April and I have 170,000+ products. But each design is shown on about 150-200 products, so I would say I have about 850 – 1130 designs. I went through a phase where I was trying to add about 10-15 new designs a day. HOWEVER, one of my stores has the bulk of my products, holding 115,000+ products. They are all very generic patterns like polka dots, chevron stripes, etc. And although that store consists of about 67% of my product line, it only makes up about 18% of my revenue. I think that is because it is all very similar designs, so basically one niche. I have another store with about 11,000 products (roughly 6%) that makes up for 25% of my revenue. That store has more diverse product designs and in a completely separate niche.

    What type of art do you draw? If you were a customer searching for your art (even that type of art on a coffee mug), what would you type into Google? Do a Google search and see how much competition is out there? Does Zazzle show up on the first page of the Google search results? How many Zazzle products show up when you click on that Zazzle link? How do your designs compare to what is already on Zazzle?

    One thing I’ve learned is that you can’t be afraid of putting your items up for sale. Get over the fear of “What if people don’t buy it?” . Just put it up for sale and see how it goes!

    • Thanks Kim for your great advice. I have bookmarked this page for when I research getting into this.

      I’m actually a polymer clay artist although I can draw and do just about any other type of art too.

      I have sold personalized Christmas ornaments that I make for well over 20 years now so I’m not shy about putting my art out there or if it will sell.

      Some of the things that I’m sure will be a big seller won’t sell at all while some things I don’t really like sell like hotcakes. You just never can tell for sure what will be a hit. It’s that 80/20 rule again.

      I think for drawing, my design style would be “cute” or “whimsical”.

        • And photos of your personalized Christmas ornaments would sell great on Christmas Cards and Christmas Gifts. Especially if there is a break in the making of the ornament that would allow you to photograph it before it’s personalized, and then the customer could personalize it with text when they order it! You could also link in your description to where customers can purchase the “real clay ornament” that is shown in the pic.

          • Wow, this is such an epiphany for me! Like I said, I have been selling my clay creations for over 20 years.

            I have a following and loyal customers but I have never been able to make a full time living at this. My best year, I made about 15k.

            I had actually switched my focus to building websites and some affiliate marketing to make enough money to live on.

            After talking to someone from SCORE, he told me I’d never be able to scale the business unless I hired a lot of people and had my designs mass produced in China. That’s not something I want to do so I have been gradually scaling the clay business back less and less and doing more computer work.

            I miss my art though and just assumed I could never be able to do what I truly want.

            Now, after looking at Amy’s stuff (which I find adorable), I see where I could be able to design with clay, and not overwhelm myself by having to make hundreds of the same thing, but still be able to sell hundreds.

            Thanks so much! My mind is sizzling with ideas!

          • Cathy,
            Zazzle also has Christmas ornaments in various shapes. I ordered a round one for my son’s teacher last year and I was really impressed with it. I bet you could photograph your clay ornaments and put them on the ornaments, letting the customer personalize them for their gift. Ornaments sell REALLY well at Christmas if they have a template slot for the customer to add a name, put “Baby’s First Christmas”, etc.

  3. Me again I dont think I am tagging my designs correctly or giving them good enough descriptions over 1000 porducts and no traffic on some days, obvious its only been a little while, should I just wait longer?

    Also do niche stores do the best?

  4. I came back tonight to check out your blog because I’m still trying to get into actually coming up with designs for Zazzle and getting products in the stores. I have ideas and then there are tangents and I get a little bit lost.

    Today’s tangent was paisley, which led to learning that photoshop brushes can be used with gimp, which led to a search for commercial use brushes available for free download, which led to a lot of playing.

    Encouraging and daunting reading how many products you’ve got up. 🙂

    I have a question. For your quick create templates, do you section them up according to the dimensions of the products? I added a ton of products to one template, only to find that the ratios were different and it led to a lot of editing or deleting. I’m wondering if it is best to do a template for small&square, small&rectangle, small&circle, then move up according to the sizes and dpi (even though I’ve got gimp set to 300dpi default)?

    I still don’t have the basic sizes down yet for the products, so I’ll try working on that this week so there’s less guessing/editing. Along with the border area, so I’m not worried about cutting out a specific area. And sorting in the stores properly. And remembering to come up with tags before uploading. And probably another dozen things.

    Thanks for your posts! They really does help me.

      • Hi Serra,
        Templates are such a pain in the rear to get set up! Yes, it will work better to go by shape. But that being said, here’s what I do. I have a template set up that fits 3600 x 3600 at 300 dpi, which is what the graphics are that I buy on MyGrafico. When I set up the templates I worked off of that size image, and I only use that template when I’m working with that size image, or maybe a square image with less pixels, knowing that I’ll have to delete some items from the bunch that aren’t big enough for the product, like a canvas print. I also have templates set up for the size of image that my iPhone outputs, one for vertical and one for horizontal. That way when I take a picture on my phone, edit it in a cool app, and iCloud automatically puts it on my computer, I can easily put it into a batch of products with my templates. Granted there’s a lot fewer products in those batches because the resolution is lower. There’s no way I’m getting an iPhone pic to fit on a square throw pillow no matter how hard I try! 🙂

        I get sidetracked too! Insanely sidetracked. I still don’t know how to use Gimp. I can draw circles and squares and recolor and that’s about it! I would love to learn Illustrator!

        I add tags in the description of the image as soon as I upload the image. And use quotes to keep words together, so use “purple polka dot iphone case” and “polka dot patterns”. By putting them in the image description, then it’s automatically fills it into the description area when you use Quick Create with that image. Then I just copy/cut/paste those tags into my tag area. That way if I do 2 different batches of Quick Create, then I don’t have to redo the tags each time. And I have it there for future reference.

        Suggestion for Store Categories: Your store categories will show up well in Google search results. So name it something that someone would be searching for if they were looking for those type of products.

        Depending on how much time you have to work on Zazzle, set up a goal sheet. If you have time to do 2 designs a day, then 2 designs x 100 products = 200 products a day = 6,000 products in a month!

        5 designs a day x 100 products = 500 products a day = 15,000 products a month!

        Have a check off sheet and design your products and upload them FIRST, then spend the rest of your time learning new things and playing around. I get incredibly sidetracked and I’ve found that a check off sheet helps me! I would rather READ READ READ the forums, etc than add new products, which I find tedious and repetitive. But then a whole week has went by and I didn’t make any new products! Do a little each day, and the numbers will build!

        • Thanks! Yeah, the schedule vs sidetrack is a routine I’m trying to work on. I almost had a schedule when I was working on a crowdsourcing site, but the work has dried up. I’ll be working on a list this week of concepts and ideas I need to “have down” to continue — without being sidetracked along the way.

          There are some great youtube tutorials for beginners with the photo programs. I’m always amazed at how much people share/show, for free, for use with a free program. Kind of like blogs, but I get to follow along! 🙂

        • I’ve hit a small snag. When creating a template, let’s say I’ve come to the mugs. Should I create a template item for each of the types of mugs, even though the potential buyer has the choice to switch the design to that option? The same thing comes up with cases for iPhones (barely there and the other option) or even the glossy/matte option.

          And thanks for the tip about adding the keywords to the description area of the picture. That will help me a lot.

          • Unsnagged! Figured it out…change up when the possible search term changes. Someone looking for a travel mug is not going to look at a coffee mug, just to see if the design is Also Available in another manner. The decisions in which items to create will have to do with search terms/keywords. Glossy/matte isn’t a determining factor, but iphone/razr is.

    • My first store started out as a bunch of different things too! It actually does OK because I think it has a nice variety of items. First, I would go to your settings for each store and make sure your check the box that says “show products”. It looks like only the “popular products” are showing right now. If a customer lands on your store you want them to be able to see all your products.

      Second: I would take the time to set up categories and name them whatever a person would search for in Google if they were looking for that design. Of my traffic that comes from organic Google search, most of it comes through my CATEGORY page showing up in the Google search results. As far as people finding my products in the marketplace on Zazzle, we don’t have access to any statistics from Zazzle on what the customer was searching for that landing them on our page, so I can’t make any assumptions about traffic from the marketplace. So spend the time to make categories and then you can bulk edit the products and change the category they are in. Set up Google Analytics or StatCounter on your stores so you can see how people arrive to your store. Then add more products accordingly. If you have a category that keeps getting organic search traffic from Google for the term “Flying Unicorn iPhone 5 Cases”, then by all means make more flying unicorn cases and stick them in that category, because Google is already sending you traffic.

      Third: Keep making more products. There are thousands of third party affiliate websites out there who pull in products automatically to their websites, so every new product you make is more exposure to your store. More traffic to your items will move them up in the marketplace. Better exposure in the marketplace will get you more sales. Which will get you BETTER ranking in the marketplace, and being picked up by some of the bigger affiliates who market your products for you.

      Have you had any sales? If so, what sold? I like to dig around and try to figure out why something sold. Like is it on an affiliate website somewhere? Is it ranking in Google for something? Then I can make more products based on that and put them in the same category. You can do a reverse image search in Google by dragging the image on to the Google image page and it will show you if your item is on other websites. Sometimes that can give you valuable info on why that particular item sold so that you can duplicate it.

      Is that your own drawing of the white horse with pink mane? I really like it. I would edit it to resize it, maybe color the background, or use GIMP to recolor and offer various color versions, and put it on as many products as I could using my own templates in Quick Create. If it’s only on an iPhone case, then you are only reaching the customer who is specifically wanting to buy an iPhone case. But if it’s on 100 products you are reaching the horse lover who want a cool address label, or someone who wants a fridge magnet, etc.

      And probably most importantly – TAGS: I would tag that as “horse iPhone 5 cases” “unique horse gifts” “white horse with pink mane” “cool horse designs” “horse illustration” “fantasy horses” etc etc, and make sure I had 10 phrase tags like that. Think in terms of what someone who is searching for this type of design in Google would type. Make sure to use ALL 10 power tags for every product. Right now that iphone case only has the tags of: horse, animal, art, iPhone 5 Case. The tags are what Zazzle uses to populate the search results, so you are only telling Zazzle to put your case in the marketplace when someone searches for “horse” or “animal” or “iPhone 5 Case”, which your listing will show up as one of the 539,000 choices!

      Hope that helps!

  5. It would also be useful to know how you decide what products to make, how do you know they’ll get internal search traffic or is it hit or miss, thanks again for taking your time to answer my questions.

    • I put a design on every single product that it will fit on. I’ve been amazed at how many labels and business cards I’ve sold, when I was only thinking of putting that design on something like a iphone case. As far as what designs I do, whatever strikes my fancy that day. Sometimes I’ll see something as simple as a gift bag with fun summer colored stripes like teal blue, lime green, and yellow, and I’ll think “I love that pattern”. And off to GIMP I go to make a 3600×3600 square image with those colored stripes. Then upload it to my templates and then I have products like these: http://www.zazzle.com/prettypatternsgifts/gifts?cg=196830740011566713&rf=238133515809110851&tc=FiveGreenLizards. Or I will browse through Pixabay (public domain images) and anything that really stands out and has the main part of the image centered well, I might use. When I have no inspiration, that’s when I will buy a pack of commercial use clip art, again choosing whatever I really like, and arrange it in gimp into a design that fits on a 3600 x 3600 image and run it through my templates. When designing those size images I make them a pattern or something that will look OK if you can’t see the whole image, because you won’t see the edges of the design on a rectangular product like an iphone case.

      Beyond that, I look at what I’m selling. Does my product show up in the Zazzle marketplace search within the first few pages for what I expect a search would be? If so, I may make a bunch more of those designs because maybe Zazzle doesn’t have very many of those products.

      Smaller niches do better in terms of it’s easier for you to get your product seen in the marketplace if there are only 500 products of “xyz birthday invitations”. If you can design 50 products, you now have a 10% share of the market. And you’ll probably have a good number on the first place of the Zazzle search. However, if you are only making designs that have 50,000 other products listed in Zazzle for that search term, you’ll probably not get found.

      TIP: set your royalties at 15% or lower to get extra marketing from Zazzle itself, such as inclusion in Google shopping search results, which only Zazzle can submit feeds to. Zazzle has also said that there is a component in the calculation of how they order the listings in the marketplace that takes into consideration the price (lower the better), along with sales, traffic etc. So a product that is priced 15% or lower will rank better than an identical product priced higher than 15%, if all other factors among the two were equal.

      Just some things to ponder!

  6. This is so so helpful – including the extra detail in the comments. I need to look up how to do templates as it takes me forever to upload designs and then I get disheartened. Thanks so much for sharing.

  7. Kim,
    Thanks for both this article, and for your comments, lots of great info for someone like me just starting out!

    Re: tags and item titles:
    Is it true that you should not name/mention the product type (i.e. t-shirt, night light, etc) in the tags or product title/name because Zazzle automatically adds that in?

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