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Last Updated 22 October 2019

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1. Click to see current "lightning" deal at Amazon
2. Browse current deals at Amtrak
3. Browse weekly fare specials at Amtrak
4. Free shipping on $25+ at Amazon
5. $25 vouchers for $10 at
6. Search for baby gear at Amazon Outlet
7. Search for car seats at Amazon Baby
8. Print free grocery coupons at
9. Search for Kindle ebooks at Amazon Kindle
10. Browse bestselling books at Barnes & Noble

More Top Deals

1. Amazon
2. Amtrak
3. Amazon UK
4. Amazon Baby
5. Amazon Outlet
6. Sears
7. Smarthome
8. Amazon Toys
9. Target
10. Amazon Books

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How do I use this site?
When you click on a coupon link, you will be taken to the merchant site. A small Deal Dude window also will pop up on your screen that shows the coupon code (if any) you will need to enter during checkout to get your savings. This box also allows you to click to return to Deal Dude, read any coupon restrictions, add the merchant to your list for alerts and report dead coupons. If you have a pop-up blocker installed on your machine, you should disable it for so that you can see the window that provides the coupon codes. We set it up this way so you don't have to return to Deal Dude or write down the code while you shop.

How do you use coupons online?
If the coupon is a code, such as AMZNCOUPON or TAKE10, you will be asked to enter it during checkout. The space where you type in the code might be labeled GIFT CERTIFICATE, DISCOUNT CODE, etc. For example, Amazon asks on the next-to-last page during checkout if you have any gift certificates. It provides a space for you to type in the code. Once you do, click continue and the next page will show your new subtotal, minus the coupon. Some retailers, such as, use coded links. When you click through, you'll be taken to a special page on the site that features the coupon. Usually you must click a button there to add the coupon to your shopping cart.

I entered the coupon and it didn't work. Why not?
Usually this means the coupon has expired, or that you entered the coupon code incorrectly. Most coupons also can't be used more than once, and almost all require a minimum purchase, excluding shipping and sales tax. Some are available only to first-time customers. Finally, you typically can use only one coupon code per order. If you aren't sure why a coupon isn't working, drop us a line and we'll investigate. Also, let me know if you find an expired coupon. We sometimes overlook one.

Why do online retailers offer coupons?
For the same reason brick-and-mortar retailers offer coupons. They want you to try out their store and come back the next time you need something, and giving you a few dollars off now and then is a bargain if you become a loyal customer. According to one survey, nearly 75 percent of consumers said they had taken advantage of an online promotion within the previous three months. But retailers also know that most people aren't active bargain hunters and won't bother finding a coupon after placing their first order; instead, they'll return to a place that's familiar. Each online store is fighting to be the first place that comes to mind. Right now about 15 percent of Net users account for half of all online purchases, so coupons also encourage more people to shop on the Web. It's difficult to turn down $10 off your first $20 order.

Where do you find the deals?
A variety of places. The merchants provide them, or we find them floating around the Internet. Sometimes they show up in newspaper and magazine ads. The idea behind the site is to scour for the best deals so you don't have to. It's designed to download quickly, with a minimum of frills.

Why don't you have more stores listed?
Lack of time. There are hundreds of retailers online that offer coupons. Rather than attempting to keep track of the thousands of offers, good and bad, and figure out if every store is even worth shopping at, we chose to include only those merchants that we know have a wide selection, decent shipping rates, reliable customer service (with some goof-ups allowed here and there; nobody's perfect) and half-decent discounts. If you think about it, do you really need to compare prices for a CD at 30 online shacks? It's not likely they'll beat the discounts at Amazon or You also will find most of these stores listed at places like BizRate, or Epinions, each of which asks consumers to rate their experiences. If you're looking for discounts at a store not listed on the site, let us know and we'll try to help.

Is it safe to order online?
This is a common concern. Every major online merchant uses strong encryption to protect the integrity of your personal information. Amazon, which has fulfilled more than 25 million orders, has never had a card number stolen. Major retailers take great pains to reassure consumers; if card numbers ever were compromised, it could be more disastrous for their reputation than your pocketbook. That's because, in the unlikely event your card number is stolen, the Fair Credit Billing Act allows credit card companies to hold you responsible only for up to $50 in fraudulent charges as long as you notify them in writing within 60 days of the date the bill was mailed. Visa and MasterCard waive liability no matter how much time has elapsed. Because of tough online encryption standards, it actually might be safer to buy online. When you leave a charge slip behind at a brick-and-mortar store (or even on the table at a restaurant), you never know who's going to see and share your number.

How much is shipping?
It varies by item and retailer. Shipping charges (and in a few cases sales tax, depending on which state you live in, and where the retailer ships from) are calculated during checkout. But you can usually find the charges listed in the site's help section. Generally you'll pay $3 to $5 plus $1 per item for books, movies and software sent to a U.S. address, and $2 or $3 plus $1 per item for music. Orders that include toys, electronics or computer hardware are generally $3 plus a premium based on weight, usually 50 cents to $1 per pound. A few merchants set shipping charges based on the total amount of the order. Be aware that, according to one study, about half of all online and catalog retailers earn a profit on their shipping charges. A common trick is to charge UPS-like fees for goods that come by third-class mail. Shipping charges that depend on the total amount of the order or the number of items also usually favors the retailer.

Do online sites charge tax?
Sometimes. We've tried to list on each page in which states the merchant charges sales tax. When you're shopping for the best price, that can make a difference. The U.S. Supreme Court ruled in 1992 that states can't force a retailer to collect tax unless the company has a physical store, warehouse or offices in the customer's state. However, the states are pushing Congress to mandate that stores that sell products online or through mail-order catalogs collect sales tax from everyone who is supposed to pay it. Just because a merchant doesn't collect the tax doesn't mean you aren't obligated to pay; 45 states and D.C. require you to submit the tax directly to your state treasury (the exceptions are Alaska, Delaware, Montana, New Hampshire and Oregon, which don't have sales taxes). Twenty-one of those 45 states include lines on their income tax returns for you to report how much you owe ordering products from merchants who didn't collect it from you. Some retailers are making deals with the states to collect sales tax voluntarily, and big merchants such as Walmart, Target and Toys 'R Us have started collecting everywhere. Bottom line: The days of the "free ride" online are nearing an end.

What's the story with the "free" deals?
Nothing is truly free, of course. When a merchant offers a deal such as free software, it usually means you have to pay inflated shipping costs or that it plans on asking you for something besides cash. That doesn't mean it's still not a deal, but it's presented in a less traditional way to get your attention. In other cases, the merchant may want to know about your buying habits, or track your movements online to compile aggregate (i.e., not tied to you personally) statistics for advertisers. In still other instances, the service is paid for by advertisers, so you have to agree to look at their ads. Or you might receive a premium only if you agree to buy something. Whenever there is a "catch," we try to explain it. But it's always smart to read over the fine print of the site's privacy policy and/or FAQ, especially if a deal sounds too good to be true.

How do I add coupons to the site?
We are not currently accepting applications from new merchants.


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