That’s right, we spend  $500,000 a year to buy stuff from our customers — some of that money could go to you.



Need some “going back to school” cash? Some “upgrading my computer” cash? Maybe some “I got a speeding ticket” cash? Or, how about some “the rent is due and my roommate stiffed me” cash? Whatever the reason, New2You may be the solution. We pay cash on the spot for quality second-hand jewellery, video games, musical instruments, power tools, car stereos and a wide range of other stuff that you may have just lying around the house.


Bring in stuff, take home cash. If you’re at least 18, all you need is government-issued photo ID (like a driver’s license or photo health card). That’s it. It’s way less complicated than taking out a payday loan, and there’s no interest charges and service fees hanging over your head. You just bring us the old Nintendo games you stopped playing years ago, and we hand you money. Or you trade in your electric guitar and we hand you money. Or you give us the bracelet your ex bought you and we give you money. Or…  You get the idea.



Half of the telephone calls we receive are from people asking us what we’d pay for the items they want to sell. It’s a question I can’t answer over the phone. There are too many products for us to know them all, and it’s impossible to tell condition without seeing the item for ourselves. It’s always best just to bring your stuff in and let us have a look at it.



Generally, we buy things for about one half of what we end up selling them for. Also, generally, we sell stuff for about one half of what it sells for new. So, on average, we buy stuff for about one quarter of the current retail price. That’s just a basic guideline though, and not a hard-and-fast rule. There are a lot of factors that go into pricing an item, including the condition of the item, its age, and its features. The most important factor is usually the “Law of Supply and Demand”. I’m going to pay more than a quarter of current retail on an iPad and much less than a quarter of current retail on a cassette deck. The iPad is in high demand, the cassette deck might sit in the store for years before someone buys it. So one quarter of the current retail price is a rule of thumb, but the best way to find out what your gear is worth is to bring it down to the store.

351 Main Street East, Hamilton, ON, Canada L8N 1J4


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