En route jewelry is all the rage after the hurricane hit New Orleans, and you might be able to get a piece for a fraction of what you paid for it.
According to a new report from Business Insider, the surge in jewelry sales is being fueled by people who are desperate to keep up with the rush to get their pieces.
For example, a man in New Orleans found a pair of jewelry made by an online company that he was only able to find because it was in a flea market.
He paid $800 for the items, and the buyer didn’t take them back.
The man also noticed that a woman in New York was selling jewelry that looked like the original pieces.
He wanted a similar pair for himself, but was told that they weren’t available.
The buyer decided to return the item, but he did not know that the seller had made a similar error.
Instead, he found the buyer’s account and sent him an email asking if he could exchange the items for them.
Instead of waiting for the buyer to reply, the buyer sent a photo of his jewelry with the buyer telling him that he had not received it and that he would have to pay for it on his own.
He ended up refunding $800 and gave the buyer a new pair.
The problem, however, is that the buyer was using his credit card, which is what made him think that the item was worth more than it was.
When the buyer tried to get the refund, he was told he couldn’t get the credit card number.
The seller did not send the buyer the card number so the buyer could contact the seller to make the payment, but the seller still didn’t refund the buyer.
Business Insider reports that the problem is so widespread that it’s likely that it will be difficult for merchants to get around it, even if they were able to take the jewelry out of the flea markets because they were already charged a fee for the service.
BusinessInsider also reports that some jewelry retailers are reporting problems with the surge, and it is not clear whether they are being treated appropriately or not.
A customer who tried to buy a pair from a seller in Chicago said he couldn�t get the number and the seller told him to wait a couple of days for a refund.
The same thing happened in Detroit, where a seller said that he could not find the seller�s account.
Business Insider points out that many of these cases are being reported to the Federal Trade Commission, and there are even reports of people in New Jersey and Massachusetts buying items that were not theirs.