I’ve never seen Seventh Generation dish soap on a BOGO sale before…much less, never seen it this cheap! Here’s how you can get 50 oz of Seventh Generation dish soap this week at Publix for .99 cents!
Seventh Generation Natural Dish Liquid, Assorted Varieties, 25 oz bottle, BOGO $2.99
-$1/1 Seventh Generation Laundry Detergent, Dish Liquid, All-Purpose Spray Or Window Cleaner, Any (4-11-10 RP)
-$2/2; $1/1 Seventh Generation PRINT
-$1/1 Seventh Generation PRINT
Pay .99 cents for two 25 oz. bottles of Seventh Generation Natural Dish Soap.
Here are some otherPublix deals starting 6/16 – 6/22.
Here’s are some awesome deals on how to get free a better than free Schick Hydro Razor using coupons, store rebates and manufacturer rebates! Free razor and make extra money!!!
Schick Hydro Razor $7.99 with a $4.00 RR
Use $5.00 Q from 6/13 SS
Pay $2.99 out of pocket
Get back $4.00 RR
Send in Hydro Rebate and get back $7.99
From Rite Aid
Schick Hydro Razor $6.99
Use $5.00 Q from 6/13 SS
And use $1.00 Video Values Q Rite Aid
Pay $.99 out of pocket
Send in Hydro Rebate and get back $6.99
Schick Hydro Razor $8.97 with a $4 ECB
Use $5.00 Q from 6/13 SS
Pay $3.97 out of pocket
Earn $4 ECB
Send in Hydro Rebate and get back $8.97
You better not pay $18.99 for a pregnancy test!!!
Use this $3 off E.P.T. pregnancy test (you should be able to print 2)
Other blogs are reporting that the single EPT tests can be purchased for around $3 or $4 at Walmart? I’m not sure what part of the country. I have never seen a regular priced E.P.T. test that cheap (and I’ve bought a lot of pregnancy test!!) But if you happen to be in an area where you can get an E.P.T pregnancy test that cheap….this coupon would be great!!!
Otherwise, If your looking for cheap pregnancy tests….Go to Save-A-Lot. They have super cheap pregnancy tests. They are priced at $1 everyday without coupons.
Laundry is apart of life. I ran across this interesting article entitled Do-It-Yourself Laundry Detergent where it talks about ways to save money on laundry detergent and questions the amount of laundry detergent Americans use. It even throws out the idea of not using any laundry detergent!
You might be surprised to learn that, while clothing has been around since the fig leaf, laundry detergent is relatively new. And yet, ancient people were presumably able to make their clothing at least somewhat clean. How?
As it turns out, something that may be even more effective than soap is agitation. Ancient people used rocks and rivers, but your modern washing machine can clean lightly soiled clothes by just pushing them around in water.
While most people aren’t going to go for washing clothes without soap. It is an interesting read and an important reminder that you don’t have to use very much of the new ultra concentrated laundry soap to get clean clothes.
As you’ve probably noticed, the latest twist in detergent is to sell us less product at a higher price with “ultra-new-and-improved” concentrates. “Use less soap, save the planet” is the basic idea. But smaller quantities mean more precise measuring is needed: fail to pay attention and you’ll pour too much, which doesn’t help the earth or your budget … but does benefit Proctor and other purveyors of these products.
In another article entitled, The Great American Soap Overdose, there is more on the overuse of laundry detergent.
In the laundry room, Americans are prone to overkill. They pour too much detergent into their washing machines.
Generations of consumers have washed clothes with the idea that more soap means cleaner laundry. But the sudsy habits are creating messy problems from dingy clothing to worn machines.
Making matters worse, the latest generation of detergents are concentrated and so require users to use less product-per-washload than ever before. And more consumers are buying high-efficiency washers, which need far less water than older models. It’s a combination begging for more careful measuring—something Americans stubbornly resist.
Proctor and Gamble plans on introducing new easy to read pouring caps to make the lines more distinct and easy to read so consumers can easily dose the machine properly. The article went on to say,
Laundry remains a time-consuming chore and one done largely by women. It was the primary household responsibility of 76% of women and 24% of men in a 2007 Whirlpool survey of 2,500 consumers; some 78% of those surveyed do approximately nine loads of laundry each week. The equivalent of 1,100 washloads are started every second of every day, P&G says.
These articles are a good reminder to remind your laundry-doing-age children how much soap they should be using!
So this week while I’m washing away, I going to experiment with the amount of soap I use. I do way more than 9 loads a week and many of the loads are heavily soiled farm boy clothes. I’m interested to test the soap amounts and see what I come up with!
Tax day is tomorrow, April 15th! Check out this link for information on how to find Free Treats and More for Taxpayers! Free Starbucks, Maggie Moo’s and IHOP offers!
I finally went to the grocery store to pick up a few things on sale. The Kroger in our area is doing a promotion of Buy 8 products, get $4 off your order. I bought Motts Natural Apple Juice for .99 cents each! I was very excited about this being that I didn’t even have to clip coupons to find a great sale on 100% juice! You must use a Kroger card to get the discount. This is a great deal on Mott’s juice and a great pantry stocking item!
I use apple juice for a variety of things besides drinking. I use it when making smoothies most. I also like using apple juice as a marinade for pork roasts and other pork cuts.