Policy Warnings

Policy Warnings:

All warnings should be responded to, especially those claiming inauthenticity, because all warnings increase your perceived risk as a seller to Amazon.

Thoughtfully responding to these warnings will help you maintain your reputation as a caring and invested seller on the Amazon platform.

The teams evaluating sellers have a short period in which to look at each individual account, and you want the notations on your account to show that you react swiftly and decisively to customer issues, and sometimes without being prompted.

Cascadia Seller Solutions has deep dive corrective action plans to evaluate problems and provide proactive and thoughtful solutions to Amazon to protect your investment. A warning response is maintenance on your account, and typically takes no more than an hour.

You may see a variety of policy warnings, from potential listing price errors to restricted products to packaging defects to concerns about used items being sold as new to inauthenticity concerns.

Some do not need a response, such as pricing errors or restricted products (at this time), but any performance or quality warnings need to be investigated and responded to, with a request in your submission to annotate your account with your actions.

About the Author
I got my first job at Amazon because of my German language skills from my Master’s in History. Take that, people who said I’d never get a good job with my liberal arts degree! I soon learned that I’m not good at taking orders and started my MBA coursework at Seattle University.

I worked at Amazon for 8 years, as a liaison for law enforcement in Fraud/Transaction Risk, a quality and compliance manager in Product Compliance for Amazon Brands and imports globally, and lastly, managing hardware for Website Availability. I love the flexibility that working for clients on Amazon rather than for Amazon affords me.

In my not significant free time, I do fiber crafts such as spinning, crocheting, and embroidery, and I have been in a community band since 2009, playing French Horn, Trombone, or Euphonium depending on the band’s needs that season.

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