How to be an
Becoming a vendor at the Antelope
Valley Swap Meet is easy. Our weekend spaces are available on a first-come, first-served basis. Advanced
reservations are not required. Just come out the day you are planning to sell and pick your own space.
Spaces are approximately 20’x20’ and will accommodate one vehicle only. Bring any tables, tarps, etc. that you will need to set up your merchandise. Shades must be air-flow and securely anchored in the ground and tied to a vehicle for safety.
*If you are interested in pre-reserving a daily spot for Sunday, you may do so on Saturday, for an additional $5.
Daily Vendor Rates:
How to be a
and sell by the month
If you are interested in selling on a more permanent basis, you can reserve
premium spaces or sheds on a month-to-month basis. Premium spaces start at $150 per month. Sheds range from $175-$300+ per month, depending on location. A $100 security deposit will be required.
If you are interested in reserving a shed or premium space, you can come to the swap meet office on any Saturday or Sunday for a list of the available spaces.
Advantages of being a Regular Vendor
- Location, Location, Location
- Avoid the early morning rush to get a good space.
- Develop a return-customer base. Your customers will know right where to find you each week.
- No more packing up your vehicle and hauling your merchandise back and forth.
- Tables and shades are already set up and ready to go.
- Customize your selling area to fit your needs.
Regular Vendors are required to have a
current seller’s permit through the State Board of Equalization for sales tax reporting. To apply for necessary paperwork, please
contact the State Board office directly at
The following items are prohibited:
Prepared Food or Beverages
Alcohol & Tobacco
Stolen or Illegal Merchandise
One of Our Most Memorable Swap Meet Vendors
Rod Bruce would pick up Faithful Jobe every Sunday from his nursing home and take him to the swap meet. Faithful Jobe lived to be 108 years old!
Most of our vendors and employees live locally. For the most part, they live hand-to-mouth and spend the money they make at the swap meet almost immediately. Unlike
big corporations that take and spend the money out of state.