Jun 23, 2011

What You Need To Do Dealing Wih Discounts

/ On : 9:42 PM/ Thank you for visiting my small blog here.

Rebates have become more and more popular in the end a few years on a lot of items and for certain on electronic items and computers. Rebates of $10, $40 or $150 are not rare.

I have even seen items advertised as “free after discounts”. Do these rebates come under the heading of “too good to be true”? Some of them do and there are “catches” to watch out for but if you are careful, rebates can help you get some really good deals. 

The way a rebate works is that you pay the enrolled cost for an item then mail in a form and the bar code to the producer and they send you a refund thus reducing the price of what you paid for the item exclude with a time delay of several weeks. 

Rule #1. Discounts from reputable companies are usually just fine.

You will be able to be pretty sure you will acquire the promised rebate from Best Buy, Amazon or Dell but you should probably not count on getting one from a accompany you have never heard of. If you really want the product and are OK with paying the price enrolled then buy it but do not calculate actually getting the refund. 

Rule #2. Check discount expiration dates.

Many times products will stay on the shelf of a retailer after the date for sending in the rebate offer has expired so check that date carefully.

Rule #3. Be sure you have all the forms asked to file for the discount before you leave the store.

Discounts will almost always require a form to be filled out, a receipt for the purchase and a bar code. 

Rule #4. Back up your rebate claim. 

Make replicates of everything you send in to get your discount admitting the bar code. Stuff gets lost in the mail all the time and if the rebate is for $50 it’s worth the trouble to back up your claim. 

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