The news that Nike was marketing high-tech, $315 sneakers with basketball star LeBron James’s name attached to them turned …
In a blow to those who want to believe there’s a magic alternative to exercise, Skechers has agreed to pay $45 million to settle claims that the company exaggerated the fitness benefits of its rocker-bottom athletic shoes. It …
There’s a good argument to be made that many, if not most, things can and should be purchased used. In the interests of minimizing environmental impact and/or just saving a few bucks, all sorts of consumers swear by the wisdom of …
A new report estimates that the average American worker drops nearly $1,100 annually on coffee. That’s not much less than what the average worker spends to commute to the job.
Two shoe retailers are holding BOGO half-off sales: Buy one pair of shoes at Famous Footwear or Payless, and you can purchase a second pair of equal or lesser value at 50% off. Also, for this week, use the coupon code LOCKER11 to get an additional 20% off your entire online order from Famous Footwear.
Use the coupon code HOT75 to get 75% off the regular price of shoes, clothing, and other items in Dickies’ clearance section. The discount is valid for purchases made by Sunday, July 24.
Now through July 25, select footwear, apparel, and equipment already on clearance is discounted by an extra 25% at Dick’s. Combine the sale with the coupon code FSHJULY, and you’ll get free shipping as well.
Through May 16, Payless is hosting a buy one, get one half off sale. For online orders, shipping adds a flat $5.95, or a free ship-to-store service is available.
This week’s roundup also features tips from a couple who manage to throw a wedding for mere $2,500.
If a self-admitted cheapskate will pay top dollar for something, that something’s got to be worthwhile.
Now through November 24, when you buy any pair of boots, high heels, sandals, slippers, or sneakers at Payless Shoes, you can buy a second pair at equal or lesser value for half off.
In this week’s roundup, we’ve got myths to debunk (about used cars, coupons), things to avoid (absurd kitchen gadgets, preemptive brake jobs on your car, going into debt from calling psychic hotlines), and ways to trick your brain—and your belly—into thinking you’re consuming more, thereby helping you eat (and spend) less.