Coupon usage records were set last year in the U.S., with 332 billion coupons redeemed for a total value of $3.7 billion. And according to one popular coupon website, the South is home to the most frugal consumers: Half of the top ten cities for coupon usage are in the South, with Atlanta owning bragging rights as the Most Frugal City of all.
After you lost your “job-job,” you’ve been “decruited” more than once—maybe that “job stopper” on your neck had something to do with it—and because your financial outlook is somewhere between “blark” and “Full Walton” lately, you’ve been alternating between “Wonderbreading” and the “Peanut Butter Challenge” and need to get “approval …
Somehow It’s Your Money ranks in at number 2 on this list of the top 52 Frugal Blogs.
Continuing on with the riveting consumer-life lecture series, which covers topics such as “Self Checkout: Burden or Blessing?” and “Customer Service Confrontations Through the Ages,” today’s discussion takes a look back at the history of a marketing ploy that seems to give customers something for nothing.
It’s Dr. Seuss’s birthday, which by no little coincidence also happens to have been chosen by the National Education Association as Read Across America Day. It’s the day you’re supposed to read and read and read. So why not read something you need? Like a book that’ll save you some bread.
A roundup of 40 restaurants that will cover your tab—but only if you manage to wolf down a gluttonously mammoth meal first, often within a specific time constraint. Haven’t you always wanted to chow down on a Big Fat Ugly?
Maybe, just maybe, you got what you wanted under the Christmas tree. As for the rest of us …
Roughly 60% of people never apply for the rebate in the first place.
Not one, not two, but three round-ups of retailer deadlines for placing online orders that are guaranteed to arrive by December 24.
Here’s one sure-fire way to save during the holiday shopping blitz—but one that a lot of folks probably don’t want to hear: Don’t buy stuff for yourself.
Cheapskate? There’s an app for that. Lots and lots of them, actually. There are iPhone apps that will plot a busy day of hitting yard sales, produce coupons for instant discounts at supermarkets, shops, and restaurants, do price comparisons and summon product reviews while you’re mulling the options inside a store, and even help you trim …