Carrot Ink Review



Carrot Ink's strength is its no-fuss return policy, which might provide some reassurance to users who are leery of buying off-brand printer cartridges. That's useful, because we came across some users who aren't terribly impressed with the quality of cartridges from this company.

Expert Carrot Ink reviews consider the quality from this third-party producer to be quite good, according to reports found at consumer products review sites. Users seem to agree. In Carrot Ink reviews posted at Bizrate, where the company and the product earn an overall 9.1 satisfaction rating, purchasers say the company's compatible and recycled cartridges meet expectations. One user happily notes that photos turn out fine and cost pennies to print, another claims that the ink looks like name-brand ink at prices that can't be beat, and a third reports that cartridges always arrive full (unlike other unnamed suppliers). We did read some griping about the company's website, which a bevy of irritated customers consider cumbersome. On the other hand, Carrot Ink reviews claim that customer service is friendly and helpful and orders arrive promptly.

Carrot Ink sells printer cartridges produced by original equipment manufacturers as well as remanufactured and compatible ink cartridges. Free shipping is offered on all orders exceeding $50, otherwise a flat shipping fee of $4.95 is imposed. Carrot Ink maintains a toll-free number that's answered Monday through Friday during the 8am to 6pm CDT time slot. There's a full one-year money-back guarantee with no questions asked. This third-party vendor earns an A- rating from the Better Business Bureau for efforts to resolve customer complaints.

Although a handful of users grouse about the website and voice skepticism about how long the cartridges last, user enthusiasm for Carrot Ink quality combined with its simple return policy make this company's printer cartridges worth a look.

Michael Sweet

Michael Sweet writes about consumer electronics. If something runs on electricity or ones and zeroes, he's interested in it. Sweet has written about PC technology and consumer electronics for 14 years.

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