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The truth behind Black Friday and Internet Monday

From “Horrible Friday” to “Manic Monday” (also known as “Black Friday” and “Internet Monday”), we are filled with reports that tell us how many days it took to revive our economy. Incredibly important. The last month of the year can make a year dripping with red ink.


Do you already have a “fever”? Are you in a shopping frenzy because you fear there will be a shortage of products you want to buy? Are you worried that the biggest sale in history will disappear before your eyes if you haven’t bought this “thing” yet? Can you counteract these “sales of the century” without a conscience? After all, you can save a dollar or two for your family!


Does your heart beat faster at the sound of cash registers, credit card dispenser clicks, or ATM withdrawals?


Welcome to the foreign world of Christmas shopping. Within seconds, Halloween items were cleared from store shelves and immediately replaced with Christmas items. Retailers have (hopefully) largely ignored Thanksgiving for the lucrative Christmas holidays.


Black Friday means more than the end of a useless Thanksgiving holiday, which only benefits restaurants and supermarkets. visit the website Represents the last hope. It’s time to dump her and move on. Literally. You can hear retail mantras almost all over the country … “Forget the useless Thanksgiving holiday, the real money is on Christmas.”


The competition was evident on Black Friday, gifts, parties, new sport launches, corporate prizes (or not). Shops played the best start times: 5:00, 4:00, 3:00 and the winner was 12:01. Why wait a minute too long?


One only had to watch the Black Friday Night news summary, “Is there a recession? Is there unemployment? Is there a lack of credit cards?” As Mr. Shakespeare explained, “Payment is a thing.” And similarly, the games began with a throng of frustrated shoppers who were looking for deep discounts and a once-in-a-lifetime deal. The ‘buy’ and ‘buy now’ pressure on vulnerable consumers will continue until the end of January, when the post-Christmas sales offer will be ‘no good to say. A business that will not happen again in this century.


Can you handle the heat?  Will your bank open your piggy bank? “Borrow” your children’s college money?


Time is running out … Do you know where your wallet is?


Here are 5 things to remember before withdrawing your credit or debit card:


  1. Sales will increase rapidly by Christmas Eve and will increase further after Christmas.


  1. There is no shortage of products. This is an effective marketing technique and has no basis.


  1. Avoid the “mafia mentality”. In other words, if you find yourself in a crowd waiting for your favorite store to open, you will be overwhelmed by the shopping frenzy. Remember, there will be more than one iPod on the planet that you can buy at a great price. The mob will confuse you and/or throw you out to snatch what you want with your hands.


  1. Don’t buy with your emotions. Make a list of the gifts you want to buy.


  1. Don’t buy something just because you think it’s a good deal. Set a budget and stick to it.

Zaraki Kenpachi