Esources Scam-False Reviews Hurt Buyers

With all that has been said and done about eSources scam, it’s time to learn the truth about these reports. ESources scam reports are often floated by malicious competitors hoping to succeed with dirty tactics where they could not with fair, reasonable methods. While most eSources users are willing to vouch for the authenticity and genuineness of the ESources supplier directory, the reports of ESources scam often deter new buyers and wholesalers from joining the site. Which is a pity really, because eSources is perhaps the only free resource for buyers, requiring no money and no fees, and you can access the entire database of verified suppliers by simply registering an email ID.

Which is strange, if you were to consider eSources scam a given. Scammers do not operate free resources. On the contrary, they are quite willing to charge unreasonable registration fees in exchange for a peak at their supplier list. The supplier list is often outdated and unverified, so the buyer risks their money and genuine suppliers risk their reputation on such scam sites. Second, eSources does not shy from giving out the name of its owner and its business address on the website. How many scammers do you know who clearly mention these crucial details about their supplier directory ownership on their official website?

Untruths Hurt, In Many Ways

The fact is that reports of eSources scam hurt buyers and sellers more than they hurt the supplier directory. ESources’s reputation as a top supplier directory is well entrenched; buyers and sellers often bring more members to the site through word of mouth publicity and recommendations.

Therefore, notwithstanding dubious accounts of esources scam, it is business as usual for the B2B directory resource. The problem is that the thousands of small resellers, eBay vendors and suppliers hoping to find new customers are dissuaded by negative reports. These false reports discourage them from using the many advantageous services offered by the directory. Where they could be gaining access to thousands of verified wholesale merchants and deals at zero cost, they sign up with expensive, less reliable alternatives.

Reports of eSources scams are arbitrary and don’t really have any proof to back them up, particularly as the site does not indulge in the usual tactics used by scammers such as:

  •  High fees
  • Improperly verified or non verified suppliers
  •  Incomplete information regarding product price and availability
  • Unpopular, less marketable product ranges
  • Multiple charges for accessing different supplier categories

Taking into account the potential loss of business opportunities, buyers and wholesalers should not buy into vague reports of esources scams. Instead, they should investigate the origin of the reports (online anonymity facilitates rumormongering). Most importantly, if you want to know if there is truth behind reports of eSources scam, the best option would be to ask a genuine eSources user.

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