34 Places to Sell Used Furniture Locally & Online

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Furniture is a household item we regularly replace. In most cases, it’s because our family’s needs or our decor styles change.

Many times, the furniture you are replacing is still in good shape.  And selling it can be an easy way to earn a small sum of cash.

Where to Sell Your Used Furniture (Near You)

You don’t have to haul your old furniture off to the dump. Instead, selling it can be less effort. And you can make money to defray the cost of new furniture.

If restoring furniture is a hobby, you can make money selling it too. As you will see, there are many places to sell furniture online.

1. Craigslist

Craigslist is one of the best places to start selling furniture online. This is simply because it’s one of the most visited online classified sites. Listings are free and only take a few minutes to complete.

To increase interest in your piece(s), be sure to include photos. And don’t forget a detailed description. Buyers love details, especially when making a large purchase.

You can sell furniture from your own house. Or maybe you’re buying a rental property in need of a furniture remodel. In either case, you can sell on Craigslist.

Besides Craigslist, you should consider these Craigslist alternatives too.

2. Letgo

A popular Craigslist alternative is Letgo. This colorful app emphasizes pictures for product listings.

In contrast, Craigslist is more headline-driven. With furniture, the buyer wants to see the piece first. So you might get more buyer interest using Letgo.

Letgo is completely free, and you can sell online or with their app. Since Letgo loves images, the app lets you snap a picture from your smartphone. Then, you upload the image in seconds. After that, fill in the product details and price.

With the in-app chat, you can quickly talk with buyers. If you want extra privacy, this is another reason to use Letgo.

Finally, Letgo lets buyers view other items you list. The buyer might not buy the item they click on. But they might buy another piece you’re selling instead.

3. Local Newspaper

Local newspaper circulation might not exactly be growing these days. However, there is a steady audience of readers that shop local.

If you don’t know, many newspapers offer print and online ads for free. But you may have to sell items below a certain price. For example, you might have to sell it for $50 or less to get a free listing.

You can also pay to place a print ad for high-value items. But paid classified ads are expensive. For three lines of text, you might pay $7.50. However, this could be a good way to sell antiques or like-new furniture.

4. Facebook

Facebook is one of the best apps to sell stuff locally. And the best part is that it’s free. You only have to list on your local buy and sell group page.

When selling furniture as part of a yard sale, Facebook also has yard sale groups. In these groups, you can enter a description of the products you’re selling. As a tip, try to highlight the feature pieces to attract more shoppers.

Maybe, you want to start a furniture restoration business. If so, you can use paid Facebook ads to sponsor listings. Facebook ads can be an effective way to attract local buyers too.

The ads will display on the Facebook wall in between all the status updates. And you can also tailor the ads to a specific geographic region. Or you can also reach a certain age group and gender.

5. Antique Stores

Valuable antiques are another commonly sold item. The easiest selling option can be visiting an antique store. You might not get retail value for the piece. Remember, the store needs to make a profit too. But it can be less hassle than selling to just any buyer.

Check your local Yellow Pages to find antique stores near you. Or reference the Antiques.com database. Here, you can find more than 20,000 dealers from 20 countries!

6. Consignment Stores

Another local option to sell items is at a consignment store. This is another place to sell furniture as a side hustle. With these stores, you get paid when the item sells. Then, the store keeps part of the sale. This pays for renting their floor space and transaction fees.

If you rent space for multiple months, you might have to pay a monthly rental fee.

7. Used Furniture Stores

You might also consider selling your furniture to a used furniture store. The store might have an appraiser visit your property to provide a quote. If they agree to buy the item, they might pick it up themselves. Or the store might pay more if you deliver it yourself.

Some furniture stores offer store credit. With store credit, you must buy more furniture. But it can be worth more than cash. If you’re buying a new piece from the store, this is a perfect option.

8. Have a Garage Sale

Garage sales can also be an effortless way to sell furniture. In this case, the buyer comes to your house. And you can sell other items at the same time. Maybe, you can sell clothing, used DVDs, and video games.

Also, be ready to haggle. Garage sale regulars look for the lowest price possible. And they aren’t afraid to find your bottom dollar. So set a firm price before the sale starts.

There are many ways to increase the exposure of your garage sale listing. For example, you can advertise on sites like Craigslist. And you can use the local newspaper or Facebook Yard Sale Groups too.

9. Have an Estate Sale

Estate sales are a common way to sell the items of the deceased. To start, hire an appraiser to price each item. Then, the items sell at auction or fixed price.

Depending on the collection size, estate sales can be a large undertaking. But it can be more time-effective than selling each item in your spare time.

You can advertise your estate sale online or in the paper. Plus, you can hang signs around town.

A third option is using EstateSale.com. This site lists sales from over 6,700 companies. And you can also find an appraiser on this site if you still need one.

Most estate sale companies work on commission. In most areas, they keep 10% to 15% of the sale proceeds. So you can keep most of the profit.

10. Trove Market

Trove Market lets you sell used and vintage furniture of nearly any type. This can be a great place to sell mid-century furnishings. In fact, this might be the most popular category on Trove. Plus, you can sell artwork on Trove too.

There are a couple of different selling options to choose from. If your item is light enough, you can offer to ship. Or buyers can pick up larger items like pianos and tables.

To sell on Trove, you can be a one-time seller or a business. Buyers search listings by city or zip code.

When a buyer visits Trove Market, local listings populate first. Then, other featured listings from across the nation show.

With Trove, you can also share your post on social media. These channels include Facebook, Pinterest, and Twitter.

Trove has a very clean site with high-quality pictures. So you shouldn’t have a hard time attracting buyers to your listings.

Fees to sell are the 10% Trove Commission. This is very reasonable. Plus, you pay credit card processing fees (if the buyer pays with plastic).

11. Recycled Furniture

If you have eco-friendly furniture, look at Recycled Furniture. These items may contain reclaimed materials. Or woods with quick growth natural materials like bamboo.

But your furniture doesn’t have to be green to sell on Recycled Furniture. They also accept used personal and business furniture.

Thus, selling your used furniture saves the buyer money. Also, you indirectly preserve the environment. Buying used items means fewer factory orders. And trucks consume less fuel as you skip the warehouse.

Listing on Recycled Furniture is free. Buyers can pick up items (the most eco-friendly option). Or you can ship to the buyer too. In regards to selling locally, Recycled Furniture has boards for 20 cities. Most of these are the largest U.S. cities.

12. eBay

With eBay, you have two options to sell furniture. First, you can sell items at auction. Second, you can sell items for a fixed price.

You can choose local pickup for bulky items too expensive to ship. For smaller items, you can afford to ship and still profit.

And eBay makes it easy for buyers to furniture shop. Buyers can click on visual examples to find relevant results. So you don’t have to worry about buyers having to match the exact keyword. You can sell new or used furniture on eBay.

When you make a sale, expect eBay to keep 13% of the selling price.

13. Sell.com

Another online commerce site (that has been around since 1999) is Sell.com. With Sell.com, you create local furniture listings with ads for $1.

Sell.com also makes it easy to sell elsewhere online. You can list your items on:

With a single listing, you can reach multiple audiences.

14. Etsy

When you hear Etsy, you probably think arts and crafts. But you can also list furniture and home decor pieces.

You can sell antique and vintage pieces. Plus, you can sell handmade furniture and accessories like pull handles. Also, you can offer to ship to the buyer.

This isn’t the place you’ll want to sell your current Ikea collection. But furniture sells from a few hundred dollars to over $5,000. You can get top dollar for antique pieces in pristine condition.

Compared to other online markets, Etsy’s seller fees are slightly lower. Expect to pay 6.5% in selling fees.

15. Fleapop

Not available as of 3/19/2019

Some people consider Fleapop a mix between Craigslist and Etsy. It can be a good place to sell vintage or eclectic furniture. And home decor also sells well on Fleapop too.

To make it easy for buyers, you can list your items by collection. It is free to list, and Fleapop keeps 6% of the commission when an item sells.

16. Shopify

If you want to create your own business and website, do it with Shopify. With their pre-made templates, you can create an online storefront in minutes.

Shopify also provides online shopping carts. And they handle payment processing too. If you plan on selling in-person, Shopify offers mobile card readers too. When you sell at craft fairs, now you can accept plastic and cash payment.

They also have 24/7 customer support to help you with any problem. And Shopify provides free stock photos to enhance your website. Plus, you can use their analytics tools. These tools record details about your marketing campaigns. And what types of customers visit your online store.

17. Furnishly

Not available as of 3/19/2019

Furnishly is one of the first online used furniture markets. You can only buy or sell furniture on this website.

Its roots might be in Chicago. But now, Furnishly connects local sellers across the U.S. On Furnishly, you create your own storefront. So shoppers can browse all your items at once.

This site isn’t as flexible as Craigslist or Letgo. You must be a seller in one of the Furnishly cities. Some of these cities include Chicago, Charlotte, Atlanta and Milwaukee.

For instance, you don’t need a Boston proper mailing address to sell in Boston. But you need to live in Cambridge or another nearby borough.

You may have the most success if you sell unique or antique pieces. In some ways, Furnishly caters to a unique buying niche.

Most items are for local pickup. But Furnishly can require you to ship at the buyer’s request. Regarding fees, Furnishly keeps a 10% fee.

18. Chairish

For upscale clients, Chairish is a growing site for selling vintage furniture. In fact, Chairish is a leading iPhone app for decorating.

In addition to furniture, you can also sell art and outdoor furniture. Each day, hundreds of new items post from across the country.

Chairish keeps 30% of the sales price. But if you’re selling 10 or more items you can reduce their take to 20%. In most cases, the buyer picks up the item from you. If the furniture needs shipping, Chairish will coordinate with the buyer. You can communicate with buyers using the Chairish dashboard, e-mail or phone.

19. Viyet

Viyet is an online consignment store for the most expensive of pieces. An assessor comes to your house to photograph and price your pieces.

The minimum retail price is $1,000 for furniture. And lighting sells for at least $500. If you have accessories, they must sell for at least $100. All items must be in new or good condition and a designer brand. And you can sell restored items in good condition.

After appraising items, Viyet lists your furniture on their website. Plus, they send a social media and e-mail blast. They try to match your pieces with relevant buyers.

Buyers also have the option to submit offers. Don’t worry; you can decline the offer if the price is too low.

Once a piece sells, Viyet coordinates the shipping. One downside is that you only keep 60% of the selling price. But this is a simple way to sell upscale furniture.

20. AptDeco

Residents of New York City, New Jersey, and Washington D.C. can sell furniture, lighting and rugs on AptDeco. Philly and Boston residents can sell on AptDeco soon.

Items are free to list, and the selling fee is 29%. Once an item sells, buyers enjoy free shipping.

So far, AptDeco has helped sell over 25,000 items. Any brand or product can sell on AptDeco. The furniture only needs to be in good condition. And it doesn’t matter how old the piece is. So you can sell that Ashley Furniture piece from last year.

Some figures from AptDeco might persuade you to sell on their website. First, 85% of sales happen without home visits. Second, ten days is the average time to sell. Finally, all orders have AptDeco’s purchase protection insurance. So selling on AptDeco can be less hassle than Craigslist.

21. 1stdibs

1stdibs allows you to sell antique, vintage and modern furniture designs. This marketplace is also for global buyers and sellers.

Notably, a team of high-class designers in Paris run 1stdibs. They are now one of the best online antique marketplaces.

You might consider this site if you are a designer living in New York City. In the Big Apple, they have a showroom showcasing 54 designers.

To begin selling on 1stdibs, you have to submit a dealer application. After approval, you sell on the global market. And 1stdibs schedules and ensures the shipping of your items. Plus, your account manager helps coach you to be a successful 1stdibs merchant.

22. Apartment Therapy Marketplace

Apartment Therapy Marketplace lets you sell modern and mid-century pieces. The largest markets are New York City, Washington D.C. and Los Angeles. But you can sell from almost anywhere.

Listing is free, but you can boost your listing for a small fee of $1 per listing. And you can even import your Etsy listings to Apartment Therapy.

Apartment Therapy Marketplace has a personal feel to it. You create a seller profile that includes your image. List items online or with the iPhone app. Once you list a product, you can share it on Facebook and Twitter.

You can require in-person pickup. And local delivery or ship-to-destination work too. Plus, you can ship to foreign buyers!

23. Route 66 Furniture

Get your kicks on Route 66 at Route 66 Furniture. This is an online buy and sell consignment shop for used furniture. To start, you take pictures of the items you want to sell. Then, you email the details to Route 66. In one business day, Route 66 will follow-up with you. They may coordinate a pickup time with you.

Then, the items go to Route 66’s warehouse. When the item sells, you earn 50% of the proceeds.

If your items don’t sell within 30 days, Route 66 can drop the price. To make a sale, they may drop the price in half.

After 60 days, any unsold items delist. Then, you have the option to pick the items up. Or you can pay to have them shipped back to you. You can also request to relist the items.

24. Oodle

Oodle is another online classified site. You can list for free. And you get to schedule to meet the buyer to finalize the purchase.

Buyers see the listings nearest their current location. To be clear, this is a smaller website. If you don’t live in a featured city, you may have trouble making a sale. But it might not hurt to try.

25. Wertz Brothers

Los Angeles residents can sell their used furniture to Wertz Brothers. No items sell on consignment. So you receive instant check payment or store credit.

You can start by sending pictures and details to Wertz Brothers. It is even possible to sell a complete house of furniture. They offer pickup service on weekdays.

26. OfferUp

OfferUp bills itself as the “easiest way to buy and sell locally.” It is a free online classified app. In minutes, you can upload pictures and a description from your phone.

Buyers have the option to offer a counter price. Hence the name Offer Up. You communicate with the buyer with in-app chat. And you meet the buyer to complete the sale.

Buyers will see the most proximate results, and they can search keywords too.

27. Recycler

At its heart, Recycler is an L.A.-based classified newspaper service. Since 2010, they are a national online classified marketplace.

Listing is free, and you can submit up to 25 listings each day. You can also share your furniture listings on social media too.

28. Bonanza

Bonanza is a leading alternative to Amazon and eBay. They specialize in selling unique items from many niches.

You can sell any type of furniture on Bonanza.

Like Shopify, Bonanza lets you create an online storefront. So a personal website isn’t required. There are more than 40,000 Bonanza stores. But not all of them sell furniture. Your Bonanza listings can also appear on eBay and Etsy.

When you join Bonanza, you get $100 in Google AdWords credit.

29. Pinterest

Don’t forget about social media outlet Pinterest. You can list furniture you make. And you can sell from your own website. This a good way to use social media to publicize your brand for free.

For high-value items, paying to boost a pin can be worth the cost.

Finally, don’t forget you can pin your listings on other marketplaces. Take selling on Trove Market, for example.

30. eBid

eBid is an eBay alternative created in 1999. It has very low commission fees of only 3%. And there are more than 14,000 product listings. Like eBay, you can list furniture at auction or a fixed price. Plus, you can require local pickup.

You can also import items that you sell on Amazon and eBay. Being able to import items is how these small sites thrive. And it’s easy to sell on multiple markets with one original listing.

eBid also lets you purchase a lifetime membership for $50. Going lifetime reduces your long-term selling fees. And you even get a free t-shirt.

31. Bookoo

A family-friendly online classified site is Bookoo. It’s also a mini-social media platform. Most boards are set up for U.S. military bases. So this site can be a good option if you live near one.

The social media platform makes the selling process more secure. Unlike Craigslist, where you can’t see the buyer’s photo until the meetup.

Also, buyers and sellers can leave feedback on Bookoo. So you can easily avoid bad buyers.

Listing with Bookoo is free. And buyers can see the other items you are selling in your profile.

You can also “friend” other Bookoo users in the social media part. This is a good idea since it can help you reach more buyers.

32. Ruby Lane

To sell vintage and antique furniture online, try Ruby Lane.

Everything sold on Ruby Lane is high-end and fetches top dollar. There is a $100 setup fee to begin selling on Ruby Lane.  This fee opens your online store. Plus, you pay a monthly $69 fee if you list 80 items or less. Finally, each product has a 19-cent listing fee.

Ruby Lane might be more expensive than some other sites. So it might be a good option if you’re a vendor. Also, consider it if you refinish antique or vintage furniture as a side hustle.

33. Arizona Office Liquidators & Designs

You can sell used office furniture to Arizona Office Liquidators & Designs. They even accept trade-ins to upgrade your office.

Arizona Office picks up used office furniture in the Phoenix metro area. Or you can live anywhere in the United States if you can fill a truck.

You can sell used files, desks, chairs, tables, cubicles, lobby furniture. Also, sell artwork and other fixtures. They will pay top dollar for Herman Miller Aeron chairs. To start selling, submit an online quote. Or you can always give them a call.

34. Furniture Finders

With ten or more matching units, you can use Furniture Finders. But it must be office furniture. Then, Furniture Finders works with local dealers to provide a quote.

Next, you can proceed with the sale or keep searching for another buyer. Be sure to include pictures in the submission. Or they will decline your quote instantly.


No matter the reason you’re selling, you can sell furniture locally and online. If you want to, you can even do both at once. It’s possible to sell it yourself. Or you can always try consignment when you don’t have the time. Any of these options makes more money than throwing it out on the curb.

Have you sold used furniture before? If so, what was the process like for you? Let us know.


22 responses to “34 Places to Sell Used Furniture Locally & Online”

  1. Steve Nieves says:

    This is very well said. This article is very informative and useful for such users who are always looking forward to selling and buying things online on classified sites. Thank you for sharing this amazing post with us.

  2. patty says:

    I like it.

  3. Danny says:

    GoDolly.com is also a great site to find good furniture deals. There are no hidden fees and there’s also an option for pick up and drop off at reasonable prices like furnishare.

  4. Melinda says:

    Thanks for finally talking about “35 Places to Sell Used Furniture Quickly
    (Locally and Online)”. I liked it!

  5. Lyndsey Louchart says:

    Hello, I am happy to have come across great ideas of how I can sell my furniture. I have a 1900’s antique white sewing machine with beautiful wood and with a petal. I’m having a hard time finding a place to advertise. Does anybody have any good suggestions on where to post this item and for how much?
    Thank you so much!

    • Deaon says:

      You could start by checking out some of the sites you are interest in advertising it on. See if they have sold similar items and for how much. That could help you decide where to go to sell it for the most money.

  6. Norma says:

    This is a very helpful article. Thank you!
    By the way, unless you go with a “Professional” (10 or more listings) or “Elite” (still in development) account with Chairish, the consignment is a straight 30% off the top. It’s a great site, but 30% is a steep price.

  7. Margaret Roland says:

    Hello, I have a used smart TV for sale. I need an idea of where I can sell it. Thank you.

    • Deacon says:

      Check out the links in this post. Other ideas are to have a garage sale, check consignment shops in your area, or try to sell it online through Craigslist or a Facebook selling group in your area.

  8. Helen says:

    Thanks for the article. My new sofa was delivered yesterday and it is never going to work for me. I’m sure the retailer will not take it back, so I need to find a way to sell it quickly. This was very helpful.

  9. Piper says:

    These all sound good. I have a house full of furniture I am going to have to sell as soon as my house sells. The house looks better furnished, but with the passing of my husband I will be moving to a little mother-in-law suite. I am alone and want to get my money’s worth but not take forever to do it. What do you think would be my best path? Thank you!

    • Deacon says:

      That depends on several factors. One is the age of your furniture. Another is the condition of the furniture. Still another is the fabric and style. There’s a lot that can affect how much you’ll get when you try to sell it. My advice is to check out some of the sites you are interested in using to sell your furniture. Look at how much other people are getting for similar pieces. that might tell you which site to use to sell yours. Good luck!

  10. Michael L Wickham says:

    How does one go about learning the general value of a piece of vintage furniture before offering it for sale?

    • Deacon says:

      One way is to check with an auction house or see if you can get it appraised by an antique dealer. Or, you could look online to see if you can find similar pieces in about the same condition that have sold and how much they sold for.

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