There are three great buy-one-get-one coupons in today's Caliente.
I received this press release from the Better Business Bureau of Southern Arizona this morning and thought I'd pass it along. There's good information we should all be aware of, as well as tips for spotting fake coupons.
If you shop at Walgreens, pick up the February savings book in front of the store next time you're there.
Becoming a parent is exciting, scary and expensive.
I found a cool coupon website offering lots of coupons to Stores around Tucson, organized by category.
For those of you who clip coupons, there will be $76 of coupons in tomorrow's paper.
The online deals company LivingSocial is cutting 400 jobs worldwide, but the company's new customer-service center in Tucson stands to gain jobs in the restructuring.
TRENTON, N.J. — If brand-name prescription medicines cost you as little as generic pills, which would you choose? A few drugmakers are betting Americans will stick with the name they know.
Here are e-mails I've received from readers with bad experiences
when using coupons:
Most of my reader mail is positive, but I also receive comments
from readers who aren't completely on board with the whole idea of
coupon shopping. Occasionally, the questions that show up in my
inbox surprise me. Here's one:
Last week, a reader questioned how a shopper could have "their
entire grocery bill paid by the use of coupons."
Q: I really enjoy your column. It is amazing how much money I
have saved since I started using coupons. But I have a
Q: "I read your column every week and I just can't wrap my mind
around what you are saying. I cannot envision how you save so much
with coupons. Is there some way that would show me,
This week, let's test your knowledge of super-couponing.
Buy One, Get One Free sales are hot topics with readers lately.
Here are two questions regarding the specifics of saving even more
on these great sales.
Q: Feeding our family of nine gets quite expensive, so I am an
avid reader of yours, determined to reduce our family's grocery
In the past few columns, I've addressed some reader concerns
about some aspects of coupon shopping. Wrapping up my series of
"inbox complaints," here's a letter from a reader who wonders about
the health consequences of eating low-priced meats:
Most mail I receive from readers is friendly. Saving money with
coupons is fun and rewarding, and readers love to share their
stories. But I receive my share of complaints. Here's one:
As a child, I often stood in awe of the large chest freezer my
mom kept in our laundry room. It seemed enormous.
Last week we talked about the importance of stockpiling, a topic
that certainly shouldn't be lost among all the coupon talk. Simply
put, stockpiling involves purchasing more of a product than a
household immediately needs when the price of the item hits its