An entry level product. A total of 20 (twenty) UPC EAN-13 barcodes for the requirements of a small business or for testing our great quality.
Never used barcodes – perfect for listings on Amazon, Itunes or any eCommerce site
We guarantee a fast delivery – within 5 minutes 24/7.
Please use the “send message” when ordering to let us know of the email address to send them to, or we will use the email of the ebay account. Any questions send us an ebay message.
These EAN 13 / UPC codes are your opportunity to start your business on Amazon, ebay, aliexpress along with any other online merchant or physical retailer! We provide images of the barcodes so you can print them in you packaging. After purchase, YOU OWN your EAN13/UPC codes. It can be registered to you, and it becomes your company’s property. By simply using them on Amazon, ebay or any other retailer website they become registered to you.
We provide our customers the most affordable retail option for globally recognised EAN 13 & UPC barcodes. We provide, guaranteed, new unused barcodes without the expensive costs, annual fees or registration pain .
We specialise in EAN and UPC Barcode Numbers for Europe, North America, South America, Asia, Australasia, and Africa. These barcode numbers are perfect for using on products which you wish to list for sale on sites such as Amazon, iTunes, Play, or other online or physical retailers which require a barcode number.
An EAN-13 barcode (originally ‘European Article Number’, but now renamed ‘International Article Number’ ) is a 13 digit barcoding standard which is a superset of the original 12-digit Universal Product Code (UPC) system developed in the United States. If you are selling your product(s) in Europe you should use an EAN-13 barcode. A UPC (or Universal Product Code) can be read in all countries that have adopted the EAN code as well as the United States and Canada.
The benefits you get:
Money back Guarantee
EAN/UPC numbers approved for Amazon
Images for printing barcodes
Beat any price on Ebay
Great Customer Service