Great Value Brand Coupons

Great value brand coupons. Mint coin values. Nutritional value of jicama

Great Value Brand Coupons

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  • Wal-Mart Stores, Inc., like most large retail and grocery chains, offers store brands, commonly referred to as house brands or generic brands, which are low-priced alternatives to name brand products. Walmart has numerous store brands, each catering to a different consumer need or desire.


  • (coupon) a negotiable certificate that can be detached and redeemed as needed
  • In marketing a coupon is a ticket or document that can be exchanged for a financial discount or rebate when purchasing a product. Customarily, coupons are issued by manufacturers of consumer packaged goods or by retailers, to be used in retail stores as a part of sales promotions.
  • A form in a newspaper or magazine that may be filled in and sent as an application for a purchase or information
  • A voucher entitling the holder to a discount for a particular product
  • (coupon) a test sample of some substance
  • A detachable portion of a bond that is given up in return for a payment of interest


  • burn with a branding iron to indicate ownership; of animals
  • a recognizable kind; “there’s a new brand of hero in the movies now”; “what make of car is that?”
  • A brand name
  • A type of product manufactured by a particular company under a particular name
  • A particular type or kind of something
  • trade name: a name given to a product or service

great value brand coupons


A digital painting treatment has been applied. View the large original for best texture effect. I helped a friend photograph "estate treasures" for sale and these glints caught my eye. The idea was to shoot everything realistically for descriptive purposes. Of course, I have to modify that effort for my Flickr offerings.

For you youngsters, the subject is called Depression Glass because it was issued in the 1930’s during The Great Depression. This version is pink but I believe it also came in sets of yellow, green, red, and blue (sometimes amber). Probably a small handful of basic design patterns covered all applications of colored sets. In the thirties, this dishware was rarely sold as intact, complete sets. Rather, one piece at a time was included in packaging of certain nationwide commercial products (like laundry soap). Or local grocery stores had various coupon redemption programs for them. The inexpensive glassware was a commercial lure to start and build brand loyalties. Most people did not have money to buy matching sets of good china, so this marketing ploy helped struggling new families to put dishes on the table. Much like the way bubble gum sports cards are marketed today, you had to buy the product first and discover which wanted item was inside. Obviously, there is a high chance for duplication this way. Trading, swapping, and bartering was just as much part of the game in 1933 as it is now.

This same or similar style glass ware also was given away as carnival game prizes. Hence, the alternate term "Carnival Glass". Much of this stuff did not survive past the WWII era. By around 1950 the glass ware was regarded as cheap junk and only pack rats and a few nostalgic souls kept any of it. Today, complete sets are quite rare. But the collectible value has rekindled. Now, people scrounge to find or trade one piece at a time . . . just as they did in the thirties.

OPALESCENCE – n. An iridescent play of brilliant or milky colors, as in an opal. Just to help things along, IREDESCENT is an adjective describing the display of colors of the rainbow in shifting hues and patterns. As in soap bubbles, mother-of-pearl, etc.

Facebook | MAC Cosmetics

Facebook | MAC Cosmetics
Do luxury brands need social media?

The rich are unlikely to follow your company on Twitter. According to a study by Unity Marketing, 6% of affluent users use social tools to look for coupons or go shopping, while 7% were interested in using social networks to research purchases or seek out special offers. The study goes on to say that while at least half of affluent users view company social-media accounts, just a quarter will follow them.

So why do companies such as Cartier, Dolce & Gabbana and Lexus bother with social media? A few possibilities:

Feeding the brand’s aspirational quality. If you’ve got thousands of people who can’t afford your product raving about how great you are, it increases your brand’s value as a status symbol for the handful who can afford it.
Hook them early. Just because some of your Facebook fans can’t afford you right now doesn’t mean they’ll be window shoppers forever. If you build connections with young fans now, you’ll be in a position to recoup that good will if they become more successful. Think of it as an investment in the next generation of millionaires.
Your competitors are already there. If you’ve got a competitor with a robust social-media presence, you owe it yourself to fight back. Stand on the sidelines and you risk seeming antiquated or stuffy. Brands might have trouble courting the wealthy using social media right now, but that may change as social media becomes more ubiquitous. Depending on your marketplace, it may make sense to keep up with a rival’s efforts just so you’re not left flat-footed in the future.