TFF frequently gets this question: “Where do I find coupons for healthy, organic food?” Here are some favorite resources that we’ve found along the way. Continue reading “Where to Find Coupons for Organic Produce and Groceries”
As you may know, I belong to an organic and natural food co-op to get a significant discount off retail prices. However, like many food co-ops, I need to show up and work. Through the Green Polka Dot Box home delivery service, you may enjoy organic and Non-GMO food for 30 – 50% below retail, free shipping to your door, and no work commitment. Continue reading “Frugal Foodie Tip: Free 30-Day Trial Membership for Organic and Non-GMO Foods from The Green Polka Dot Box, a National Food Buying Club”
Our family is participating in Sport Hill Farm’s “Crop Cash Program.” See my post that includes information about it. Continue reading “Frugal and Sustainable: Delicious Organic Produce from Sport Hill Farm”
There was yet another article about couponing, this time in “The New York Times Magazine,” (May 3, 2012) featuring the folks at Fabulously Frugal, and yet again, I’m astounded at how a topic like couponing can get people so riled up (read the comments, they are more entertaining than the actual article). Many of the misinformed comments that come after the article prejudge people who use coupons as unhealthy hoarders who are a burden to those who don’t use coupons. Continue reading “Stop Stereotyping Couponers: The Majority Frugally Shop the Outer Perimeters of the Grocery Store”
In light our annual Fairfield, CT Earth Day Celebration, I have updated this post I wrote.
Hey, Fairfield, Reduce Your Waste! It’s Frugal and Sustainable! Continue reading “Earth Day is Every Day When You Strive for Zero Waste”
A couple of highlights of interest to frugal shoppers:
One of the most surprising findings is who is buying organic products: people earning less than $30,000 a year and people with children.
But the marketplace is also starting to see the price gap between organics and regular foods closing.
Yes, there’s more demand, an increase in supply, and more selection, but also remember that some lower-priced organic food comes from larger consumer goods companies with questionable business practices. But the good news is that larger consumer goods companies are coming out with affordable organics. Maybe that means more coupons…
Marilyn and Aimee, TFF