Derrius Guice Private Signing

We will be doing a private signing with former LSU great and now Washington Redskin Derrius Guice. $59 any item and $25 inscription fee. All items will need to be mailed in or dropped off by Thursday July 12th.

Derrius Guice Tickets

MAIL ORDER DETAILS
We will take your item to be signed by the player. If you do not have the perfect item to be signed we can help you get something. We will treat your item as if it were our own. We always have the standard blue, black, gold and silver pens. Any other special pen must be supplied and will not be returned. We will do our very best to accommodate any special requests but as always with signings there is no guarantee for exact location, special pens or photographs of your item. COAs are available upon request from Gameday Connexion for $5 or we can have JSA authenticate your item at the show for $8 when available.

1.) All players reserves the right to not sign or limit/change inscriptions on an item for whatever reason. We are not able to add inscriptions to previously signed items.
2.) No HOF items will be signed by players not yet inducted or qualified,
3.) Size and weight limits do apply to what can be sent in for signings.
– non standard/oversized items will require additional shipping
– flats larger than 16×20 will be rolled for shipping or customer is responsible for shipping cost.
4.) All items must be received by the DUE DATE listed.
5.) All items can be dropped off and picked up at Gameday Connexion Grapevine Mills store with NO shipping cost.
6.) All items shipped will be returned 7-14 days after signing.
7.) Items will only be insured for the value of the autographs being added, additional insurance can be purchased at additional cost.
8.) You are responsible for shipping and insurance charges back to you for your item, as we are not responsible for uninsured packages.
You are welcome to include a prepaid shipping label.
Please call for a shipping quote. Which will include shipping cost with tracking, insurance and handling.
If shipping is not included your item will not be shipped until payment is received.
9.) When sending in an item please provide this information
1.) Full name
2.) Shipping Address
3.) Email address
4.) Phone number
10.) If you have any questions please email us at signings@gamedayconnexion.com
or give us a call at (817)329-6800.
Please mail items to the following address

GAMEDAY CONNEXION
3000 GRAPEVINE MILLS PKWY #616
GRAPEVINE, TX
76051

www.gamedayconnexion.com
CALL FOR MORE DETAILS (817)329-6800

GTSM Houston Summer Show

Hello ,

We will be attending and taking drop offs and mail order for the GTSM Houston show, August 10-12. This is a special service we offer to you are loyal Gameday Connexion shopper. If you can not attend the show in person we are willing to help you out. All you need to do is mail in your item or drop off at are Grapevine location, pay the autograph fee and we will take your item to be signed by the athlete. If you mail your item in to us the return shipping cost will need to be added. We do not up charge you for this service.  The deadline for drop off’s and mail order is Wednesday August 8th.

We will also be doing a private signing with former LSU great and now Washington Redskin Derrius Guice. $59 any item and $25 inscription fee. All items will need to be mailed in or dropped off by Thursday July 12th.

All the prices are below and can be found at https://gamedayconnexion.com/upcoming-signings/

Player

basic                                        (Flats, mini’s, baseballs)

Premium                                                  (Basketballs, Jerseys, helmets, footballs, bats)

Inscription

Special Items            (artwork, Game-used, NBA Top 50)

George Springer

$175

$195

$95

SI May 2004 issue $395

Jose Altuve

$175

$195

$95

Max Stassi

$25 Any Item

$25

Carlos Correa

$175

$195

$95

Alex Bregman

$95

$125

$50

Gerrit Cole

$75

$95

$25

Yulieksi Gurriel

$75

$95

$50

Will Harris

$27 Any Item

$13.85

Tony Kemp

$17 Any Item

$13.85

Collin McHugh

$27 Any Item

$13.85

Hector Rondon

$18 Any Item

$13.85

Carlos Beltran

$135

$175

$50

Ronnie Lott

$75

$95

$25

Desmond Howard

$65

$85

$25

Bo Jackson

$125

$150

$125

Does not sign pads image

Bruce Ellington

$15 Any Item

$15

Sterling Sharpe

$50

$65

$25

Walt Garrison

$25 Any Item

$25

DeAndre Hopkins

$75

$95

$25

Ted Hendricks

$60

$95 football & Helmet

HOF included $35 each add

$150 Jerseys

Jerry Rice

$135

$150

$85

Andre Ware

$25 Any Item

Heisman ’89 included

Brad Peacock

$27

$37

$13.85

Chris Devenski

$27

$37

$13.85

MAIL ORDER DETAILS

We will take your item to be signed by the player. If you do not have the perfect item to be signed we can help you get something. We will treat your item as if it were our own. We always have the standard blue, black, gold and silver pens. Any other special pen must be supplied and will not be returned. We will do our very best to accommodate any special requests but as always with signings there is no grantee for exact location, special pens or photographs of your item. COAs are available upon request from Gameday Connexion for $5 or we can have JSA authenticate your item at the show for $8 when available.

  1. All players reserves the right to not sign or limit/change inscriptions on an item for whatever reason. We are not able to add inscriptions to previously signed items.

  2. No HOF items will be signed by players not yet inducted or qualified,

  3. Size and weight limits due apply to what can be sent in for signings. Non-standard/oversized items will require additional shipping. Flats larger than 16×20 will be rolled for shipping or customer is responsible for shipping cost.

  4. All items must be received by the DUE DATE listed.

  5. All items can be dropped off and picked up at Gameday Connexion Grapevine Mills store with NO shipping cost.

  6. All items shipped will be returned 7-14 days after signing.

  7. Items will only be insured for the value of the autographs being added, additional insurance can be purchased at additional cost.

  8. You are responsible for shipping and insurance charges back to you for your item, as we are not responsible for uninsured packages. You are welcome to include a prepaid shipping label. Please call for a shipping quote. Which will include shipping cost with tracking, insurance and handling. If shipping is not included your item will not be shipped until payment is received.

  9. When sending in an item please provide this information: a) Full name; b) Shipping Address; c) Email address; d) Phone number.

  10. If you have any questions please email us at signings@gamedayconnexion.com or give us a call at 817-329-6800.


Please mail items to the following address:

ATTN: MAIL ORDER

GAMEDAY CONNEXION

3000 GRAPEVINE MILLS PKWY #616

GRAPEVINE, TX

76051

www.gamedayconnexion.com

FOR MORE DETAILS CALL 817-329-6800.

In-Store Signing with Steelers Greats Terry Bradshaw and Joe Greene!

Gameday Connexion is excited to announce our first in store autograph signing in 2018. Steelers Greats and Pro Football Hall of Famer’s Terry Bradshaw and Joe Greene will be at the Gameday Connexion location at Grapevine Mills Mall on Saturday March 3rd. Mr. Bradshaw will be signing at 12:00 and Mr. Greene will be signing at 2:00pm. Pricing is below and can be found clicking here.

Terry Bradshaw
Flat / Mini-Helmet Autograph = $175
Helmet / Jersey / Football Autograph = $195
Inscription = $175
Photo Op = $195

Joe Greene
Flat / Mini-Helmet Autograph = $99
Helmet / Jersey / Football Autograph = $129
Inscription = 1 free HOF. Additional inscriptions $40 each
Mr. Greene will not sign Mean Joe Greene or add Mean to any inscription.
Photo OP = $99
Mr. Greene will not sign any Coke items.

Photo Op’s do not include an autograph from either player. A separate autograph ticket will need to be purchased.

Please contact our Grapevine Mills Store with any questions. 972-691-1715. We hope to see you there!

Protecting Your Sports Memorabilia, Part 1

protecting framed prints collectibles

nolan ryan framed autographed printAfter investing your time and money on autographed memorabilia, it’s important to protect it. If you don’t, your collectible items can get damaged over time. Autographed photos can yellow or discolor, while signatures fade, collect dust, scratch, and even tear. Damage to your item will significantly decrease its worth and, in some instances, can cause it to lose all of its value.

You’ll surely agree, protecting your sports memorabilia is an important investment to make!

One way to protect your autographed photos and jerseys is with custom framing. Many companies offer custom framing, but most don’t understand the special considerations involved in framing sports memorabilia collectibles. While they may provide an array of frame and matting options, they do not use the right materials to ensure sure your collectible stays preserved.

For instance, when it comes to matting options, you need to insist on using acid-free materials. If they use a paper mat with a high acid content, the portion of the photo touching the mat will turn yellow or discolor. Therefore, I always suggest requesting a suede acid-free mat. Suede is a better option because the matte’s colors will stand out better. Make sure the backing-board they use (to help secure your picture) is also acid-free.

Always remember — it’s important to inquire about the materials being used to frame your collectible!

Dan Marino Signed Framed PrintThe same principles apply to framing a Jersey. If you do not use proper materials, its colors will eventually fade. One big concern is how it will be mounted. For instance, you should never use staples or pins to mount a jersey on the backboard. Sewing it down using thread is always the best option as threads will not pull, rip, or stretch a jersey’s fabric.

When it comes to the glass (or plexiglass/acrylic), getting UV protection is your best option. Glass and Plexi both come in UV forms. It is more expensive but worth it. That said, if you do not choose a UV option, it’s not the end of the world. UV helps ensure the signature gets protected from the light. If you use standard glass or Plexi, make sure your custom framed piece is not facing any direct light. That one consideration will considerably help preserve the life of your signature.

emit smith signed framed printIt is imperative to find the right framer for your sports memorabilia photos and jerseys. Choose one who has professional experience working with autographed memorabilia. Also, shop around for a good price. Custom Framing is the most expensive framing decision you’ll make. Many framers are overpriced. Some even use cheap materials while charging premium prices. When you talk to them, ask lots of questions and do your research. We offer custom framing at Gameday Connexion and would be more than happy to help answer any questions you may have.

Be sure to read next week’s article, part two in this series on how to protect your sports memorabilia. We will discuss presentation cases for displaying footballs, baseballs, helmets, etc.

In the meantime, check out GamedayConnexion.com for further information, to read old blog posts, to view upcoming signings, and to find everything to assist in building your sports collection.

3 Types of Autograph Inscriptions (and the value they add)

sports autograph inscription

nolan ryan autograph inscriptionAn inscription is anything an athlete or celebrity adds to an item other than their signature. For example, “Happy Birthday to John,” “HOF 07,” “3000 hits,” etc.

Over the last several years, inscriptions have become very popular in the autograph world. An inscription typically adds value to a piece and, in almost any circumstance, the more the athlete or celebrity writes something in addition to their name the more valuable it is. An item with a distinct inscription is rarer than those without and also looks good!

Typically, when you attend an autograph show, you will see that most of the athletes or celebrities offer both, an autograph fee, as well as a fee for the inscription. Each celebrity has a different fee, usually based on how many characters or words are needing inscribing. They usually range anywhere from $10 to $300 (and up), depending on what you want them to write. Some individuals only add specific kinds of things, like “HOF” (Hall of Fame year). Some limit the number of inscriptions they will put on an item. Most abbreviate when they can — for example, “HOF” (Hall Of Fame) and “SB 27 MVP” (Super Bowl XXVII MVP) are two examples.

dwight clark inscriptionToday we will look at three popular types of inscriptions.

The first is personalization. It’s anything that’s made out to you or someone else. For example, I have a personalized autograph football from Roger Staubach. It reads, “To Caleb, Best Wishes and Thanks, Roger Staubach.” Anyone would love their favorite athlete to sign something they can display in an office or home. It’s not only meaningful for you but also serves as a great conversation piece.

On a side note, when an item is personalized it usually doesn’t add to the item’s value. My Roger Staubach football is worth something to me, of course, but if I ever wanted to sell it (which I never would) there isn’t a market for autographs signed to “Caleb.”

Pete Rose InscriptionThe second kind of inscription, and most popular, mentions particular achievements. These add value to the item. Here are some achievements you might ask an athlete to add:

  • Hall of Fame, as well as the year they got inducted (such as, “HOF 07”).
  • Any awards, like “Super Bowl MVP,”Bowl game MVP,” “NL” or “AL MVP,” “Cy Young Award,” a “scoring title,” etc.
  • Prominent stats and achievements. “3000 hit club,” “300 Wins,” “TD passes,” “YDS thrown,” “Rushing Stats,” “Points Scored,” “Home Runs,” “Wins,” etc.

The last type — and this adds value too — is a phrase the player is known for, a motto, or a nickname. Here are two examples:

  • For Mike Tyson, “Baddest Man on the Planet.”
  • Pete Rose, “I am Sorry I bet on baseball,” or “Hit King.”

Inscriptions make items unique, rare, (usually) more valuable, and are always fun!

Sports Memorabilia Collector Saves Tom Brady’s Super Bowl Jersey!

Stolen Super Bowl Jersey

Super Bowl 51 was possibly the greatest game in the history of the sport. Not only did the Patriots make the largest comeback ever, but 18 other Super Bowl records got broken that day. Tom Brady was called the GOAT (“Greatest Of All Time”), and Bill Belichick was named as greatest coach ever.

No matter where you stand, you cannot ignore their greatness.

The following day, something else captured the spotlight, however. A sports memorabilia collector and media member, Martin Mauricio Ortega, had stolen Tom Brady’s Super Bowl 51 jersey after the game. At the time, no one had identified the Jersey-bandit. The investigation was fast underway. Not only was the local Houston PD investigating but the Texas Rangers and FBI both got involved. With little to go on and no eyewitnesses, it was certainly going to be a challenge finding the culprit — not to mention, the jersey.

Luckily, a 19-year old sports memorabilia collector, and die-hard Patriots fan, Dylan Wagner, helped crack the case. Dylan and Mr. Ortega had previously met through eBay, where Dylan had sold him some memorabilia. After sharing pictures of their collections with one another, Dylan noticed one with Tom Brady’s other stolen Jersey, from Super Bowl 49.

It may be an understatement to say Mr. Ortega is not the smartest person on the planet for having flagrantly sent a photo of such a notorious piece of stolen merchandise. But thank goodness he was stupid or else he might not have gotten caught. Dylan quickly reported what he saw to an ATF agent, and the rest is history. (You can see more of this story at the below link.)

I’m cheering the fact Dylan reported this and that Tom Brady received what is rightfully his. Sports memorabilia collectors sometimes get a bad wrap because of unscrupulous characters like Mr. Ortega. For most of us, we collect because we love it and want to own a piece of history. But stealing undermines the good nature of our hobby and is just plain wrong. I hope more people like Dylan will help clean up the kind of unethical behavior and fraud that’s stained our industry.

How To Determine the Value of Sports Autographed Memorabilia

sports collectibles collectors autograph value

Many factors go into determining the value of your signed collectible. Today, we look at five key areas which contribute to your signed collectible’s value.

The top factor concerning your item’s value is who authenticated it. Without authentication, your signed collectible’s value is only worth what someone is willing to pay and has no real value in the open market. But if a trusted source authenticates your item, the signature’s value increases.

There is a demand for authenticated sports memorabilia. A Michael Jordan autographed basketball authenticated by UDA is worth hundreds of dollars more than the same basketball signed by Jordan without authentication. If your item hasn’t been authenticated, I recommend contacting a third party authentication company and have them review it. There is an associated fee charged, but it is well worth it if you ever plan on selling your collectible or if you are passing it down to someone else.

Second, how good was the player? A player’s greatness helps the signature’s value in a big way. For example, Tom Brady is one of the best football players of all time. Because of this, his signature’s value is one of the highest in sports. The same holds true for Hank Aaron, Magic Johnson, and Wayne Gretzky. All three are among the greatest to play their respective sport. Player records, “Hall of Fame” status, along with world championship wins, are just a few aspects that play an integral part in a signature’s value.

Third, how scarce is their signature? Going back to the example of Tom Brady — he does not sign a lot of autographs. His signature isn’t only valuable because he’s a great player but also because there are so few authenticated Tom Brady signatures out there.

Barry Bonds’ signature, back when he was playing (and even today), was almost impossible to get. He did not attend autograph shows and would not sign at the ballparks. To many collectors, his signature is gold because it is so hard to find. On the other hand, there are players like Cal Ripken, Jr. When he played, he regularly signed at the ballparks. And, now, he does autograph shows all over the country. His signature carries value, but not as much as if it weren’t everywhere. The more he signs, over time, the more his signature’s value will diminish.

Fourth, what item did the athlete sign? Value is considerably determined by what gets signed. For instance, a signed Lebron James Jersey is worth a lot more than a signed Lebron James photograph. Helmets and Jerseys are two of the most valuable items you can get signed. Balls, bats, cleats, and gloves (to name a few) tend to maintain stable values. Signed, yet unframed, photographs are usually worth much less had their framed counterparts. Signed game-used items carry a greater value because of how limited the piece is. In the golf world, a photo typically has more value as golf balls do not sign well and are hard to read. Only a limited number of collectors collect signed visors, so the photo is a more valuable when it comes to golf.

Fifth, a player’s popularity can sway value. Derek Jeter was a great baseball player. He played for the Yankees, and the majority of the sports watching world liked and respected him — a fact that contributed a great deal to the increase in his signature’s value. During the time when Mark McGwire and Sammy Sosa battled to break Roger Maris’ record for “Most Home Runs in a Season,” both their signatures skyrocketed in value. Once their duel ended, the value began to drop. It dropped even further when all the drug speculation began. Jeremy Lin, when he played for the New York Knicks, was on an incredible run. As a result of his increased popularity, his signature was in high demand. He wasn’t going to be the next Michael Jordan or Magic Johnson, but people loved him. Now that he’s come back to earth, and is playing at a very average level, his signature is not worth anything near what it was during that short stretch. One last example is that of Joe Montana — he signs a lot of autographs but is still so popular with fans that his signature’s value holds up.

As you can see, an autographed item’s value is determined by many factors. Not just these five, but also considerations like the pen that was used, as well as its color. Also, where the item was signed can have an effect on its value.

Hopefully, these five key areas will help you when it comes to determining the value of your signed sports collectible. And, until next time, please check out GamedayConnexion.com for further information, old blog posts, upcoming signings, and all your sports collectible needs.

Top 3 Reasons To Attend Sports Autograph Shows

sports autograph signings

Some collectors go to stadiums, hotels, and airports (among other places) to find their favorite athlete, to get an autograph. While you can do this, it takes an enormous amount of time, and you can never be sure of the outcome. You may or may not get the autograph you are after. They might hurriedly sign your item in the wrong place or provide you with a horrible signature. So many things can go wrong.

When I first started collecting, I went to the ballparks and stadiums to get autographs. It was fun but took so much time that, if I did not get the autograph I was hoping for, it could be a real letdown. After trying this approach for a couple of years, I changed my philosophy and began attending sports memorabilia autograph shows. At each show, there was a list of players who would be signing and what their autograph fees were. I happily paid their fees for the following three reasons.

  1. Doing so guaranteed the signature.
  2. It saves time.
  3. You get your item authenticated on site.

There are Sports Memorabilia Autograph Shows all over the country. Some have up to 100 athletes while others have as few as five. If you’ve never attended one, I encourage you just to go and check it out. Most shows feature vendors, and it’s always fun to see what they have to offer.

Gameday Connexion takes athletes to several of these shows throughout the year and all over the country. My business partner travels to most of the big shows throughout the USA. In fact, we even provide a mail-order/drop-off service to our customers so we can take items to get signed at all the shows we attend. This service is a really cool way for us to help out because, if you cannot attend a show, we can take your item(s) to get signed on your behalf. All you need to do is mail in your item or drop it off (at our Grapevine location), pay the autograph fee, and we will take your item to get autographed by the athlete. If you mail your item to us, you will need to add the return shipping cost. We do not up-charge you for this service. You can go to our signings page to see the upcoming shows we will be attending. There, you can find the price the athlete/celebrity is charging and get more details.

If you are ever at an autograph show, be sure look for us. We would love to meet you and help you out in any way we can!

In the meantime, check out GamedayConnexion.com for further information, old blog posts, upcoming signings, and all your sports collectible needs.

10 Tips to Choose the Right Pen for your Sports Memorabilia Autograph

Autographs by baseball star on black and lights background

When it comes to getting an autograph for one of your memorabilia items, one of the most common questions we get asked is: “What pen should I use on my item?” The question might seem unusual, but it’s a big issue! Items are not all alike, and some pens, on certain things, can fade, change color, or simply won’t show up.

Here are 10 of the best tips for finding the best pen and ink solution for your signed memorabilia.

  1. Buy name brand pens. They are name brands for a reason.
  2. On baseballs, ballpoint pens work best. Blue or black ink. Blue, in my opinion, is the very best. It doesn’t tend to fade as much and stands out better than other colors. However, do not get baseballs signed with Sharpie pens. With time, their ink will eventually fade into the ball leaving almost nothing of a signature.
  3. On jerseys, depending on the material, use either blue, black, or silver fine-point, paint pen. Silver or black are best. Sharpie offers blue or black ink, but paint pens tend to be better.
  4. On helmets, use a blue or black Sharpie. Paint pens work too. Deco brand paint pens are good quality and are a brand we often use. Silver paint is best on darker helmets. And black Sharpies tends to last longer, while blue tends to fade more quickly with time.
  5. Use an ultra-fine, silver paint pen on hockey pucks.
  6. For footballs and basketballs, we have found that Prismacolor silver paint pens are best.
  7. If you are getting a card signed, a blue or black Sharpie is probably your best option. Several card companies have started recommending Staedtler pens, but we suggest that no matter which method you use, make sure your pen is brand new. Worn pens only cause problems while getting your card signed.
  8. Photos are best with either a blue or black Sharpies. Blue Sharpies tend to stand out better and won’t fade as quickly as black. For darker photos, I suggest using a silver paint pen.
  9. Bats or hockey sticks usually get signed with blue or black Sharpie pens — sometimes with a silver paint pen, if the wood is dark.
  10. Lastly, no matter what you are getting signed, be sure to test your pen before the athlete or celebrity signs it. Nothing is more awkward or frustrating than finally meeting them face-to-face, only to deal with pen issues.

As a general rule, I recommend staying away from all pen colors except blue, black, or silver. The reason being, most colors will fade over time. And if you decide on using a silver sharpie, realize it can be hit-and-miss.

You should also be careful using paint pens. They show up best on most items but have a tendency to smear, run, or just blow up. Paint pens are only good for a few use cases and need time to dry. Make sure that, when your item gets signed with a paint pen, you give it plenty of time to dry, so it does not smear.

Of course, this post doesn’t include everything that can be signed, whether books, figurines, seat backs, shoes, etc. But, hopefully, I’ve provided you with a reference point for dealing with other items, as well. There are many trains of thought regarding what works best, but most of what I’ve shared with you is considered standard practice in the autograph world. These guidelines represent what has worked best for myself and my company — I hope it works well for you, as well!

Next week’s blog post will cover how to protect your collection. In the meantime, check out gamedayconnexion.com for further information, old blog posts, upcoming signings, and all your sports collectible needs.

Collecting Sports Memorabilia Should Be FUN!

Heisman Trophy helmet

Beginning sports collectors are often unsure what memorabilia to collect. Hopefully, we can help you get started in the right direction!

In our last blog post, “Four Questions All Sports Memorabilia Enthusiasts Must Ask Themselves,” we laid the foundation for how to approach sports memorabilia collecting. Assuming you’ve decided what you’d like to collect, this column will help you take the next step by offering some ideas for possible projects.

As the previous article stated, I began with collecting autographed baseballs. At the time, they were rather inexpensive and didn’t require much space to display. These were important considerations for my limited budget and space. I couldn’t collect everything I wanted at the time, so my conservative approach allowed my collection a start in the right direction.

Since my favorite team was the Atlanta Braves, I collected items related to the team I loved. If someone ever played for the Braves, I wanted a signed baseball from them. But, as time went on, I adjusted my approach to collect with a more distinct purpose.

The list below provides three ideas (from two major sports) for your consideration. There are many more ideas than these, of course, but this will get you thinking in the right direction.

MLB

  1. 3000 Hit Club Members
  2. 300 Win’s Club
  3. AL and NL MVP’s

NFL

  1. Super Bowl MVP’s
  2. Hall of Fame QB’s
  3. All Time Record Holders (Rushing, Receiving, Passing, etc.)

In addition, for NCAA Football you could collect Heisman Trophy Winners.

For the NHL, consider collecting the top scorers or best all-time goalies.

For the NBA, look at the 50 greatest players of all time and start collecting those. You can find lists of top players, according to their respective positions, all-time team, etc., by visiting the NFL.com, MLB.com, and ESPN.com, just to name a few.

You can assemble a great collection starting with one of those lists. After all, there are so many different ideas and categories from which to choose.

With a lot of these kinds of collections, you can start with only one item. For instance, you could begin with a baseball bat and then aim at getting “3000 hit club” members to sign it. Alternatively, you could buy a Super Bowl MVP full-size helmet and start that collection, or you could get signatures from each player, individually, on a particular item.

The fun is in approaching your collection in any way you want. Sports memorabilia collecting is your hobby, so you should never feel compelled to adhere to any specific way of doing things. Collect because doing so brings you joy.

One thing to remember, if you are collecting as an investment, there are some rules to follow if you are going to make a profit. Those will be covered in a future blog post.

In next week’s article, we will answer the question: “What type of pen should I use on my item?”

Check out gamedayconnexion.com for further information, old blog posts, upcoming signings, and all your sports collectible needs.