Using food coupons to save money at the grocery store does not have to be complicated. The following tips and articles are among the most popular for learning quick ways to organize coupons, find and use coupons.
Food coupons in the Sunday newspaper is something many of us are used to seeing, but there are other types of coupons and money-savers available if we know what to ask for or where to look.
You've seen the stories - shopping guru leaves with three baskets of groceries for under $50. Have you ever wondered what people like that, the Coupon Queens, do differently than you when it comes to using coupons? You may be surprised to find out that a few extra steps in clipping coupons could net you the same experience.
Anytime we can double the face-value of a coupon, it's a good thing. Thanks to visitors to Coupons and Bargains at About.com, we've been able to put together a gigantic list of stores around the country, set up by state, which will do exactly that - double coupons.
As the Internet grows, so do worthless sites promising to save you money, just to capture your e-mail address. It's frustrating, so to help, here is a list of good Web sites offering printable grocery store coupons. You may have to give your e-mail address to use their services, but you will get a printable coupon without a bunch of spam and that's a good deal.
Participating in a coupon exchange club can expand your coupon collection and ultimately save you money at the grocery store. If you do not know where to join one, why not start your own? It's simple and lucrative with the minimal amount of work involved.
The practice of stacking discounts has become a popular savings strategy for budget-conscious buyers. One of the reasons its popularity has grown is because retailers have discovered that it is an excellent way to draw customers into their stores. Why not take advantage of it?
Combining coupons with weekly grocery deals is a great way to save. People who practice this type of saving technique cut hundreds off their food bills. But the circulars usually show up in Thursday's newspaper. If you do not get your local paper, you can still take advantage of the circulars by looking at them on the Internet any day of the week.
Imagine cutting $300 a month off your grocery bill, then imagine what you could spend that money on! A pedicure, that cute trendy dress at Bloomingdales, a set of tires or all of the above. I mean, I adore food, but it's not the only thing I want to spend my money on.
Reading some of the coupon and refund exchange forums can be like entering into the Twilight Zone. Words like "DUPES" or "NED" can leave us scratching our heads. That is where this nifty glossary of the most common coupon and refunding terminology, acronyms and abbreviations can come to the rescue.
You've checked the weekly ads, matched up your coupons, but when you get to the store they are out of the advertised item, but that doesn't mean you should leave empty-handed.