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yea but he doesnt sell them....so I dont think it fits that term that you and so many are quick to use....consider definition of a collector
1 year ago on SELECT Collections: Ken W.
@NikeLovesYouALL @justinamazing1 @sneakernews Justinamazing is desperately trying to stay relevant by posting on my article…..this guy Justinamazing made repeated posts on sneakernews IG hoping to get attention…Old school sneakerheads remember when this dude would show up to an event with size 16 shoes looking like bozo just because the shoes were heat. Anyone that has been collecting for awhile tells me that this dude is biggest reseller and hype beast….
So you don't approve of a collection of cars compared to a collection of rare sneakers? Is there any comparison you would agree with? The sports enthusiast who collects the autographed baseball, baseball bat, etc.? the stamp collector who collects stamps? the spoon collector who collects spoons (ohh wait, that's not a good example)? Anyways, baseballs and baseball bats were meant to be used in the game of baseball and stamps were meant to be used to mail a letter. Bottomline, if someone finds a collection that they enjoy, what is it of your concern? Your comments concerning the investment potential seems to contradict your statement that the sneakers will be dust in 5-7 years. I think the person who has an autographed baseball would love it if the baseball was also worth money. Many collections have economic benefits. But the shoes in my collection are there for a reason, because I love them and, in some cases, I have searched for over a year to find the shoe that I love in my size. I have been offered many rare shoes and turned them down even though the offers were for great prices. My turning down a rare shoe for a great price doesn't seem to support your conclusion that I am in this for investment purposes, and not for collecting. It's all good though, many people like yourself jump to conclusions; I try not to.