April 29, 2016

Gold and silver that keep climbing in value

Silver and gold. Gold and silver that keep climbing in value because the American dollar continues to stop by value. Similar to gold and silver, the Kobe VI limited release colorways appear to just climb in value once released for retail. Whether or not they cost $130 or $150, these limited release Kobe's always seem to end up costing around $300. Or even more. For several us sneakerheads, they might too be solid gold, we just can not afford 'em. But unlike gold, silver is very affordable. Like in the form of a rare metal or perhaps a Kobe VI.

You see, a metallic silver Nike Zoom Kobe VI was recently released, and unlike those other limited release Kobe Bryant shoes, you don't have to pay an arm and a leg for this. It had been released at stores for that standard $130 selling price. And guess what? Still it only comes with a pricetag of actual retail value. Whoa! You mean to inform me that I can vacation right down to my nearby mall in a leisurely pace and be able to buy a sweet pair of completely new Kobe VI's? In a sick metallic silver snakeskin textured colorway? For list price? Not a way! Alright, I am done being sarcastic.

It is true though, the brand new metallic silver colorway from the Kobe VI can be purchased for retail price. It's one of several different Nike Zoom Kobe VI colorways that don't require plane fare, hotel accomedations, and camping equpment. In the world of Nike shoes for basketball there appears to be quite a little bit of disparity between your different colorways from the Kobe VI that happen to be dropped. For instance, if you are looking to cop a pair of Kobe VI "Grinch", you might experience sticker shock. Intend on spending around $350. On the other hand, should you fancy a set of the metallic silver Kobe VI's, you will simply have to shell out $130. And when history holds true, only $100 if you can wait until they go on sale.

But why this type of massive difference in price for the same pair of kicks that just have different colorway? Here's why. Availability and limited numbers. For some reason, Nike appears to like to produce specific Kobe VI's in limited numbers making them obtainable in a limited quantity of stores. Low supply and high demand will invariably drive the price up. Yes, I took Economics 101 attending college, and that is about the only principal within the course which i remember.

But that's alright, america was built on capitalism and turning a profit, small or large, is the American way. If a sneakerhead truly wants a Kobe VI "Grinch", or an ounce of gold, he or she will need to try to result in the investment required. If a sneakerhead, however , only uses a metallic silver Kobe VI, or an ounce of silver, an investment is still required. Both Kobe VI's are valuable. Just different in value. It's interesting though, that the best sneaker for basketball, can have a this type of significantly different amount on it's pricetage. A positive change simply based on it's color.

Posted by: sandyyy0708 at 03:41 AM | No Comments | Add Comment
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