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Did you ever look at a jar and think, "That's worn out"? Glass objects, like many other things, simply don't "wear out." And even if they show a little wear, it's perfectly acceptable to use them anyway. This means that you can buy them already used. Why spend two dollars on the same jar that you can get for fifty cents or less, used?
I am the worst when it comes to buying my children's Halloween costumes on time. I usually wait until the day before, leaving me with almost no choices, damaged goods or a costume that's so risque that it makes me cringe to know that some people might be buying it for their child.
This year, I've decided to make some changes that will not only put me in control but also save me some money. Like anything in life, planning ahead makes all the difference in finding what you want for less or even nothing.
When I decide to de-clutter, t-shirts are always one of the items
that I donate the most. My husband's white undershirts, no
matter how I wash them, seem to get dingy in six months.
Instead of donating them all to our local Goodwill, I decided that
I would try to re-purpose them and make them into items I could use
around my house.
Just recently, I wrote about PNC Bank and Sesame Street teaming up to teach children about spending, sharing and saving money and now more institutions are following suit. It's good to see that most people are finally realizing that teaching our young ones about money is just as important as potty-training.
When I received Brush with Genius courtesy of University Games for review, I knew my daughter would be the coolest kid in preschool. After five failed attempts at trying to impress her friends on "Share a Toy" day, I knew this would be THE toy that would do the job. Just like its name, the idea is pretty genius and I couldn't wait to test it out.
Every time I turn on the TV, I see previews go out for "Pregnant in Heels," a new show on Bravo TV about Rosie Pope, who is the maternity concierge for the rich and privileged. She takes her expertise of providing high end services to the rich and showcases it on TV.
While ridiculous at times, I do find it fascinating to see what sort of things billion dollar babies have access to. I equally enjoy watching new mothers--very rich mothers--buying everything and trying everything just because they can.
The market for baby products are a multi-billion dollar industry and it's also a constantly growing industry. Every year I go to the biggest event for juvenile products and I can't even get through a quarter of the convention floor before I need to take a long break.
It's just that big.
So exactly what do these babies have access to and how over-the-top are these items. I found five of my favorites that are ridiculously expensive and things that we probably wouldn't buy--or moreso, couldn't afford.