How to Use Sunday Newspaper Coupons

FreeSamplesProUSA Top Reads How to Use Sunday Newspaper Coupons

If you were wondering if Sunday newspaper coupons are still a thing, the short answer is yes — in most areas. And if you are keen on understanding how to use them, we have a rundown of everything you need to know.

Where can you find these coupons?

Every Sunday paper contains coupon booklets inside them. These are also called “freestanding inserts”. On a regular basis, you can spot these inserts: Procter & Gamble (PG), Save and Smart Source (SS). Even though printable and mobile coupons have witnessed significant growth recently, Sunday newspaper coupons still occupy approximately a one-third share of the total coupons redeemed. The values usually range between $0.25 to $2 off per product.

How to get Sunday coupon inserts?

In order to receive multiple copies of each coupon, we strongly recommend subscribing or buying more than one copy of the Sunday newspaper. Ideally, buying one copy of the Sunday newspaper for every member of the family is a good way to start. First things first, find a suitable subscription by reaching out to your local paper’s circulation department. Inquire about the kind of inserts they carry. In addition, ask them if they provide a weekend-only or Sunday-only subscription, and if there’s a discount you can claim on ordering multiple copies of the Sunday paper. You may also be able to find newspapers that sell a Saturday advance paper containing coupons but for a lesser cost than the typical Saturday paper.

Why buy multiple copies

Purchasing multiple copies of the Sunday paper enables you to save big while buying multiple products when they are available at rock-bottom prices. For example, you get to buy four boxes of Cheerios to last a month instead of one box that will only last a week. If you don’t want to pay for the Sunday paper, see if you can ask your co-workers, friends, or neighbors to save some coupons for you.

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The content of this article is for informational purposes only, is general in nature, and should not be relied upon