All it means is that supply exceeds demand. There can be a number of reasons such as off season, a significant number of late deposits, and/or a lower quality resort. A small, low quality resort may rarely appear for exchange because so few are ever deposited.Would it be fair to surmise that a TS found(in large quantity) in II's Flexchange would not be a good trade and to be avoided.
I think Flexchange availabiliy will depend somewhat on resort policy, and also resort location. For example, Hawaii units are usually good traders if deposited early, but sometimes sit around online during Flexchange because it's hard to book airfare on such short notice. Similarly, a resort might periodically deposit a bunch of last-minute units because of bad planning, or maybe due to a policy change that leads owners to reserve a bunch of last-minute weeks.Would it be fair to surmise that a TS found(in large quantity) in II's Flexchange would not be a good trade and to be avoided.
My comment was to determine a poor trader by many units being available being available in Flaxchange(not just in the early AM but all the time).
I am not disputong the fact that a good trade might be available in a onesy basis probably due to a schedule conflict by an occasional owner, but ontinuosly(sp?)ie. FL(not KEY West),HI, CO,CA(int),NV,PAetc.
Increased availability due to over supply doesn't imply a dump, or short supply(in demand) the Taj Mahal.
IMHO, resorts available with the AC grid during non-Flexchange time period would likely be poor traders.
Can you assume that because a TS is not a poor trader(not a lot of units in Flexchange at a given time). it is a good trader. In math you sometimes prove something by proving the opposit is not true.
.... and much more than 59 days out....is there a special place to see the flexchange inventory that is different than the regular inventory? Thanks again....