Dial the eBay customer services number direct on 0844 324 0499 for payments, issues with transactions, billing options and other general enquiries.
eBay is one of the largest trading sites both in the UK and globally. Products as small as paper clips are traded right the way through to cars and houses. The popular timed auctions are a great way to pick up a potential deal for people UK wide if you are savvy enough. The eBay customer services department is for both buyers and sellers online. Most of the time, the process is seamless and both parties are happy with the sale.
Sometimes, if a product is not how described or there is a problem with payment, the eBay customer services department needs to be involved. Here, the well trained staff can help with payments, transactions, products and all other problems. The eBay customer services department is open very flexible hours to help people who do not work the standard 9 to 5 hours.
The best eBay phone number for customer care
We do not intend to imply that we are linked to eBay customer services in any other way than providing a number in which to contact them. There are many different avenues you can take besides the eBay customer services number we provide such as their website which can be found through the following link http://www.ebay.co.uk/ or through their online contact centre at http://ocs.ebay.co.uk/ws/eBayISAPI.dll?CustomerSupport&entrysrc=GlobalHeader which offers a text box in which you can submit your query.
There are also FAQs which display common problems other customers have had over the years. Many people prefer to call the eBay customer services phone number on 0844 324 0499. The call only costs from a BT landline 5p a minute with a few network extras on top. Network providers may charge more for mobile calling so please double check with them before you make the call. Each caller should be over 18 years of age and have the bill payers permission.
Thank you for calling the eBay customer services phone number.
More about eBay:
eBay was founded under the name AuctionWeb in San Jose on the 3rd of September, 1995 by Pierre Omidyar as part of his larger personal website as a simple experiment to see if the Internet would be interested in such a service. One of the first items sold on this new marketplace was a broken laser printer for $14.83, and when Omidyar contacted the winning bidder to ask if he knew it was broken, the buyer responded with the statement “I am a collector of broken laser printers”. Just one year later, Jeffery Skoller was made first president of the company, and a few months later eBay went into a deal which would see it selling plane tickets and other travel products. AuctionWeb saw impressive growth and by 1997 the company had hosted over 2 million auctions, up from 250,000 the previous year. Later that year, AuctionWeb changed its name to eBay, a shortened version of Omidyar’s company, Echo Bay Technology Group and soon after received $6.7 million in capital from Benchmark Capital. In September 1998, just three years after eBay launched and sold a laser printer, it was floated on the stock market with a target price of $18 per share. By the end of the first days trading the price of shares was $53.50, a stupendous price for such a young company. The business expanded quickly and became the #1 destination for online auctions, and it remains so today, helping millions of people buy and sell items each and every month.
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