25 Things We Do To Save Money

by golbguru on June 18, 2007

my favorite blue jeans

This is a list of day-to-day activities (that we engage in at present times or did in the past) that manifest some aspects of frugality in our lives - nothing too extraordinarily profound, but interesting nevertheless. The list is presented in no particular order for no particular reason. Wherever possible, I have included links to resources, recommendations, or additional reading material, feel free to explore these links at your leisure (there are no referral links). In the text below, the term “we” will usually mean me and/or my wife.

  1. We use thrift shops (Dollar General, Family Dollar, etc.) for general purpose household items (non-essential odds and ends). Stuff like brushes, brooms, containers, etc. However, we avoid buying food stuff at these stores – just don’t feel comfortable enough. A quick tip here - certain items like cutlery and dishware are usually cheaper at Walmart than at these stores, so don’t just shop blindly at thrift shops.
  2. We drive a 10 year old used car and try to maintain it regularly (as much as possible). It does gives us problems, and generally costs a lot for repairs, but we have figured out that it’s more economical (for now) to keep this junker than to buy a newer (better) car.
  3. We change oil every 4000 miles (or 4 months) instead of the dealer recommended 3000 miles (or 3 months). Also, bought ourselves a prepaid oil change card - it’s sort of buying oil change in bulk; got us a 25% discount over individually paid oil changes. Also, the prepaid card is for 10 oil changes - that’s enough to last us for about 3 years; probably even protects us against inflation. ;) My dream is to do my own oil changes in future, but I am not there yet - and I am not sure if that is going to work out well. By the way, here is an nice article recently published by a fellow blogger on the topic of oil change, make sure you go through it sometime.
  4. Instead of pesticide sprays for roaches, we use boric acid – one pound of boric acid costs about $2 and works much better than most other expensive chemicals. Now-a-days the roaches are gone (except the occasional visitor from outside) and I think that’s because of a combination of boric acid and a clean sink. Come to think of it, a clean sink and a clutter free home are free ways of getting rid of roaches - that’s cheaper than boric acid.
  5. I wear some clothes like this one in the photograph: :)

    my favorite blue jeans

    It’s a picture of my favorite piece of clothing - a 4+ year old blue jeans from Walmart. This is in accordance with the 2nd rule of graduate school - No one cares about what you wear (the first rule is - It’s OK to procrastinate). Anyways, I think I have the capacity to keep wearing this pair of jeans for some more months (may another year) before I start feeling embarrassed about it’s condition. Probably, my wife will be embarrassed to walk with me sooner than that. Note that this is just an example; not all my clothes are in this condition, although quite a few of them are older than 5 years.

  6. We generally buy clothes only if there is some kind of a discount sale (some stores like JC Penny and Goodies have a *sale* everyday and I am not talking of such stupid sales). I should mention here that I have a mental block against buying used clothes - I just won’t be able to wear them.
  7. We rent a small apartment (small = relative small as compared to what other married couples generally prefer). Earlier, I have mentioned on this blog that we spend about 11% of our gross monthly income on apartment rent+utilities.
  8. When I was single, I always had roommates to share my rent with. Typically, 3 (sometimes 4) of us used to share a 2-bedroom apartment. Looking back, I think I saved a bunch of money by living like that during my early days as a graduate student.
  9. Around that time (when I was single), I slept on a $8 sleeping bag for about 1.5 years. Laugh (or shudder in disbelief) if you want, but that’s true - a bed was just too expensive for me. OK, may beds weren’t that expensive, but I was pretty comfortable on a sleeping bag, so the thought of a bed didn’t really come out as a priority at the time.
  10. We don’t have cable. Why? I don’t think we have enough time to watch what an average cable connection offers here. Plus, we are not *attached* to any particular television program or series. We get crystal clear reception for a number of popular programs (Raymond, Simpsons, Friends, House, etc.) using a $9 antenna from Walmart.
  11. We used to pick up furniture from the dumpster - we don’t do it anymore because now we have everything we wanted. But there was a time when we used to drive around major dumpsters around our area to look for stuff that we could use…these dumpster-drives were strictly restricted to furniture. We haven’t tried it yet, but you can get some great free stuff through the Freecycle Network.
  12. We use wholesale warehouses (mostly SAM’s Club) for certain items that can be bought in bulk. Our consistent warehouse choices have been: milk (yeah it’s cheaper there), sugar, rice, tissues, chocolates, chicken, kitchen towels, juices, and a few more that I don’t readily recollect. Considering the amount of stuff we buy from there, I am sure the membership fee pays for itself in about 4~6 months.
  13. We use compact fluorescent (CF) lights only in our home. CF lights save money and I personally like the white light (I am aware that some people don’t like it too much). We use a combination of those spiral CF bulbs and those long fluorescent shoplights.
  14. We use the school library for most of our books (thanks to a very well-equipped library on campus). However, occasionally, there are certain books that we *need* to buy; for buying books we usually first compare prices online (I am a bit partial to this nifty website for book price comparison: AddAll.com) and at times, we also check our local Half Price Books store. By the way, especially for graduate students, professors are good sources of expensive academic books - they are generally hesitant in lending books to undergraduates, but for grads they won’t mind - all you got to do is ask.
  15. We regularly use “The New Release” DVD kiosks that give us latest movies for $1 (+ tax). The downside is that the movies that we *want* to watch are not always available (and sometimes there are long queues at these kiosks) - in such situations we head over to the local Hastings, get our movies and return them the next day to get some credit (like a $1 discount on the next rental). Earlier, I have written a post about how you can rent movies for cheap; check it out and see if you have some of those options near you. Using our school video library is the most frugal thing to do, but unfortunately, our school does not allow us to take the movies home (which I think is dumb) - you got to watch it in the library.
  16. We always apply for available assistantships and/or scholarships to fund our graduate studies (both me and my wife). Throughout our graduate education, we have been funded through some kind of an assistantship position (teaching or research) and that has helped to pay a major chunk of our tuition and fees in addition to providing a nominal stipend. Plus, there are occasional additional scholarship opportunities that we avail. Life would have been tough without these financial supplements.
  17. We carry homemade lunches to work. Usually, these are leftovers from the previous night. Sometimes, it’s just an apple or a banana. It’s probably been many months since we last ate outside for lunch. It’s not like we don’t eat outside at all - there are those occasional nice dinners at nice restaurants - but those are few and far between.
  18. We usually get our groceries at a local farm market - fresh produce is often cheaper (and fresher) here than at Walmart. A nearby Walmart Supercenter serves as a backup. Check out if you have a local farm market in your area through this website.
  19. For vacations, we usually try to locate some good friends near our destinations who would be willing to host us - it saves a bunch of money on hotels. Most of you probably remember a few of my recent posts about our trip to Philadelphia/New York - we were hosted by our close friends during the visit. There are some disadvantages to being hosted by friends, but let’s not talk about it here.
  20. We book our airline tickets early and do a lot of comparison shopping before finalizing the tickets. I usually first visit Kayak.com (after some people recommended it to me) and then I sort of comb through individual sites to see if something else is available there that Kayak is missing. Strangely, most of the times we have had better deals when we booked directly through airline websites, instead of such portals. Btw, did you know that Cheaptickets and Orbitz are different brand names of the same parent company: Travelport.com? And that Expedia and Hotwire are different brand names of Expedia Inc.? Even with these relations existing between websites, you need to check them individually - although, Cheaptickets and Hotwire are generally cheaper than Orbitz and Expedia respectively, the options are not always matching. Apart from these options, I would recommend checking with Southwest Airlines for cheap tickets after my recent experience with them.
  21. I walk to school/work everyday - no car means no parking permits and that means a bunch of money saved. Here are some detailed reasons on why I walk to school. Also, after a couple of my bicycles were stolen, I have given up on that mode of transport; so I can also say we are saving money by not buying bicycles (which would eventually be stolen). ;)

    I walk to work

    Yeah, it’s the same pair of jeans I showed above in #5

  22. We don’t carry balances on our credit cards (well except 0% APR balance transfers). I was once foolish and did burn my hands with them; however, things have changed for the better over time and now I completely pay them off by the end of every month. It’s been more than a year since we last paid finance charges on any of them - in future, I don’t think we will be paying interest on our cards - ever.
  23. For minor car repairs, I have bought a “Haynes Repair Manual. Stuff like replacing headlights, battery, etc., becomes a piece of cake with the manual. A couple of times, I have also been able to dismantle a part of my dashboard (and some area underneath it), to reach a noisy air conditioning fan and discovered some dry leaves which were causing a huge racket (if I remember correctly, a local shop quoted about $100 for the job). However, if you are not confident enough, I would recommend not messing with your car. Always remember this - if you open a can of worms, it takes a bigger can to put them back inside.
  24. We dilute our dishwashing liquid. We first mix a little bit of our dish washing liquid with water in a separate bowl, and then use the diluted solution for washing dishes. This is an after-marriage change suggested by my wife - before that, we idiots (me and my roommates) used to drop blobs of dish washing gel on plates in order to wash them. I don’t think diluting the liquid is a huge way of saving money, but it’s a pretty frugal way to use dish washing gel. On a stingier side, I am also in the habit of extracting the last drop of shampoo from almost-empty shampoo bottles by filling some water in them - doesn’t save diddly-squat of money, but it’s a fun thing to do. :)
  25. We use our student identity cards almost everywhere to get discounts on almost everything - restaurants, movie theaters, malls, and a lot more. It’s one of those little perks of living in a small university town. Lowest discounts are about 10% and good ones are up to 25% at certain places.

There are a lot more frugal things we do, but they are probably not worth writing and reading about.

Before you start getting some unreasonable ideas about our lifestyle, I need to make it clear that we are far away from being an epitome for frugality. If I start compiling a list of “un-frugal” things I/we have done, it would probably beat this list of frugal things by miles. :)

If you have a some peculiar things/features to share regarding your frugal way of life, feel free to leave a comment.

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{ 43 comments… read them below or add one }

1 tehnyit 06.18.07 at 6:26 am

Great list of stuff that your have got there. It all seems very obvious, but in reality, it is very worthwhile re-iterating them.

2 KMC 06.18.07 at 6:51 am

I have to laugh about the sleeping bag one. For around a year, my wife and I slept on a mattress on the floor until her parents visited and her mom bought us a bed frame and boxspring. I thought the floor worked just fine.

3 Moneymonk 06.18.07 at 7:22 am

I pretty much did all of those things in the past. I’m not big on clothes, but when I do shop, I like Kohl’s always a sale there. I like a nice house, after that my lifestyle becomes very simple.

4 J2R 06.18.07 at 8:53 am

I’m with you brother… I wrote an article on my blog - (Save Money - Dress like a hobo!)
I’m glad I’m not the only one :)

Preach on!

5 Lulu 06.18.07 at 9:41 am

Hey people laugh when they read some of the things we do to save money now….but they do not see the other side where we do splurge on the things we really like. I also had a list of the top 25 ways I save money on my blog and it drew some laughs. I use the store brands of laundry detergent because it gets my clothes just as clean…but I will only use Oil of Olay on my face. I use the store brand of milk because it has the same nutrients and it tastes the same as the expensive milk….but my splurge is on Bryers icecream. I enjoyed reading this list. Good stuff.

6 broknowrchlatr 06.18.07 at 9:52 am

Nice list. I was with you up until #10. I can’t live without cable and DVR. These are now necessities.

7 Leadhyena 06.18.07 at 1:29 pm

@KMC — Ugh, never again. I really messed up my back doing that. Only now is it better, after sleeping in a real bed for 6 months. Before that I had a futon matress on a fold-out couch that functioned as a bed. Before that, just the futon matress. And I never slept right. If I really needed to save on money, I’d do so, but I have plenty of ways to save cash that don’t involve messing with my sleep. :)

8 Della Beaver 06.18.07 at 2:31 pm

I find a lot of great things on freecycle.org. You can find your state and then a city near you and sign up. I have a fully furnished home office and a fully furnished bedroom from freecycle.

9 Sun 06.18.07 at 3:37 pm

Yeah, I remember those days :)

10 MoneyNing 06.18.07 at 8:27 pm

I remember living on a 3″ thick mattress in my school years. Those were the good old days :)

11 golbguru 06.18.07 at 9:51 pm

broknowrchlatr: “Nice list. I was with you up until #10. I can’t live without cable and DVR. These are now necessities.” - plug off your cable for a week and see if things go ok. If you keep yourself busy, I guess it should be fine. I will probably see more posts on your blog in that week. :)

Leadhyena: Probably it was the lack of money that got us (me and KMC) peaceful sleep, sleeping-bag-discomfort notwithstanding. :)

Della: Thanks for mentioning Freecycle - I had completely forgotten about it.

MoneyNing: 3″ thick mattress sounds better than a sleeping bag. ;) Seems like your old days were indeed good. :)

12 ibrahim 06.19.07 at 2:20 am

LOOOL at the jeans…I hate Jeans because they are too tight, but after seeing that ripped baggy excuse for a pair of jeans, i might start looking for a pair of second hand brutally “broken in” jeans to get my frugality on the road.

13 golbguru 06.19.07 at 2:40 am

Ibrahim: Just to be clear, it’s not *ripped* deliberately. :) It’s worn out over the years of rough use - and because it was just slightly long, that part (which is not torn) often came under my shoe and that further accelerated the wearing out process.

So don’t go about buying a “broken in” specimen of jeans - that’s not really frugal. :) Wear out your current pants (pun intended). :)

14 pamylla 06.19.07 at 5:57 am

Another good way of saving money is to shop yard sales and estate sales. You can buy furniture, clothes and even canned food at a fraction of the cost! I’ve even purchased new items at such sales to give as Christmas gifts. It’s an excellent way to “reduce, reuse and recycle.”

15 Pat Veretto 06.19.07 at 11:58 am

pamylla brought up some good ways to save, but there are a lot more, and you don’t have to live like a miser to do them. You should review your automobile insurance every year to make sure you’re not paying more than you need to. Look for discounts and take advantage of every one you can. Plan ahead for major expenses and “pay the money first instead of last,” which means make payments to your savings account until you have enough to pay cash instead of making payments to the bank, credit card or loan company. Interest on your money should be yours, not someone else’s.

16 Amber Yount 06.19.07 at 12:30 pm

Good tips! Another tip to save you money: Buy a honda. No really! Oil changes only have to be done every 5,000 (says so right in the manual) Also, I’ve had over 5 Hondas that had over 250,000 miles on them and ran just perfect! So you save on repairs, insurance is low for them too :)

17 Ellen 06.19.07 at 2:06 pm

I’d love to see the other list, too, if you’re not ashamed. :)

My own jeans have very similar rips, and include some discreet patches in wear-out areas. I hate hate hate spending money on clothes, though.

I’d love to unplug our cable, but my husband is so incredibly addicted to sports TV–NESN, ESPN, FSN–that I think that would spark a major rebellion.

I have your sleeping bag beat, though. In my first out-of-college apartment, I slept on a handwoven banana fiber sleeping mat that my aunt’s aunt made for me. Surprisingly comfortable! :D

18 frugal duchess 06.19.07 at 2:48 pm

Great list. I like your boric acid trick and my husband has a similar pair of “seasoned” blue jeans.

Thanks for the mention, the link and the list. Take care

19 Keesa 06.20.07 at 5:22 am

Hehe. It’s not necessarily one of the most frugal things I do, but my hair is really long, so I have a great way of getting those last few drops of shampoo; just unscrew the lid on the bottle, stick the ends of my hair down in there, twist them around, and remove. Voila! the bottle has been wiped clean and the VERY last of the shampoo is right where it needs to be! :-)

Frugality is such fun. :-D

20 George Gilbert 06.20.07 at 7:16 am

Being frugal is a good thing. Not having to be frugal is even better. I’ve been experimenting with personal finance techniques for over 35 years. The three traditional ways of managing day-to-day finances (budget, accounting based software like Quicken and Money, doing nothing) didn’t work for me. After 11 years of marriage I literally stumbled on techniques for managing our day-to-day finances that have made it easy to be a “credit card deadbeat” for over 3 decades. But, in addition to making credit card management exceptionally easy, my personal finance techniques also decouple income from outgo which eliminates the highs and lows of living from paycheck to paycheck. We’re not wealthy, but we always have cash in our pocket for day-to-day expenses. We do not spend unnecessarily; but, we don’t wear torn jeans either.

21 Leo 06.20.07 at 7:34 am

I always water down the shampoo & conditioner as well as the soap detergent. I think eventully this adds up to a pretty good amount of cash. P.s. did you steal those jeans from me?? I thought my girlfriend trashed them…after seeing your photo I’m not so sure anymore. LOL!!!

22 Joe 06.20.07 at 10:43 am

Like others have said, the yard sale estate sale venue is nice, but somewhat limited.
My wife & I got involved in auctions, first as employees and as we “LISTENED & LEARNED” found wonderful bargains that eventually funded our first home!Nothing compares to finding a Miller Lamp or Heywood-Wakefield piece for $10!

23 Deborah 06.20.07 at 11:39 am

I use a sharp knife to ’saw’ the bottom of my shampoo and conditioner plastic bottles. I get 3-4 more uses out of each & they’re not diluted.

24 Baz L 06.23.07 at 10:44 pm

All I can say is Amen brother.

Number 9 and 10 are very dear to me. I got a bed about 4 years ago. When I was moving here to go to school, we were required to give a deposit for certain living expenses. A bed was one of them.

I’ve had it for a while, but then my box spring went out. That time I was just moving in with my girl friend so we ditched mine and stuck my mattress on top of hers for a double decker effect.

Then I had to move out on my own when I got a job. I didn’t go as far as a sleeping bag, but I will tell you that an air mattress works wonders.

Can’t do #11 because I’m in a somewhat upscale neighborhood and there just isn’t anything next to the dumpsters :).

25 DotNetNuke Consulting 07.11.07 at 11:17 pm

Great tips, i don’t have cable subscription, i don’t have a special bedroom, i sleep at saloon. I use 25 years old car. And i am still happy :)

26 Jimbo 07.20.07 at 9:29 pm

If frugality means having to fight off roaches, it’s definitely better for those without children or wives who get sick at the sight. And if others in the building aren’t as clean in their kitchens or have cats, etc., the little monsters always stop by looking anyway. Hence the premium paid for single-family living.

27 Rinnie 08.30.07 at 5:38 pm

Thanks for all your tips. I finally went out and got CF lights yesterday - I’m looking forward to seeing if my power bill will change as I start using them.

28 Dr. Frugal 09.17.07 at 9:59 am

Great call on #23–I wish I had known about that many moons ago in college.

My wife and both continue use our student ID cards and we’re in our 30s and graduated ten years ago–you’re never too old for discounts; we’re just “dedicated graduate students (of life)”.

29 used vans girl 02.04.08 at 5:20 am

Great tips a few years since I was a student so I’m not prepared to economise on all my creature comforts but you have quite a few good ideas there that are worth considering. I’ve always considered buying everything from the one shop the cheapest way to shop, to cut down on petrol. Maybe that isn’t the case. Thanks.

30 Uncle B 03.05.08 at 12:23 pm

I live in a small, recycled old house with a big garden. While raising my kids (both University graduates) I drove small diesel cars. I no longer have use for a car, so that expense is gone. I have retired early, to a life of doing what I want, not what the advertsements or conventions dictate. I get all my cloth articles, from sheets to shirts, at the thrift shop. Since retiring I have started using Ubuntu on my older computer, brewed my own(prize winning) beer, canned my garden goods for off season consumption, filled my freezer many times from the garden, made soil from compost and old newsprint, produced CD’s of all my photos for the kids and relatives,and am looking to develop a super insulated solar heated, earth bermed home that will use LED lights, solid state refridgeration, microwave oven, with solar cell powered D.C. electrics and any other off grid comforts I can find from modern technology that are eco-friendly and frugal. I am a diabetic, so I spend very little for food anyway and my wife and I put money in the bank often enough to feel shame for it when we see how little some people have. If you are trying to get rich examine why you want riches, let the assinine capitalistic over sold ideas go, lay back and enjoy your own life, don’t be bought or sold out!

31 Don 03.05.08 at 10:22 pm

If you have to worry about being that frugal, you’re doing something wrong. You’ve either undersold yourself or you just don’t work hard enough.

Don’t get me wrong, I think it’s a good idea to conserve and reuse. The problem is, all the time wasted on your conservation could easily be put to better use.

I guess what I’m trying to say is, being thrifty is only worth it up to a certain point. After that, it’s just a lot of fuss for a very small gain.

32 pamylla 09.20.08 at 9:46 am

Don, that isn’t true! We can incorporate thrifty habits into our daily lives where they don’t seem like a lot of fuss at all. Sometimes it’s just a matter of thinking ahead a little… :)

33 MoneyClipping 01.10.09 at 9:18 pm

Hi Goldguru. You’ve got a great list here. It’s so simple and obvious, but apparently loads of folks, including myself, would just pass on these lists without taking any second look. In other words, ignoring. Goldguru, I like your tips. You may have more of such in the closet. You want to write for my Web site? I’ll pay you, so let me know.

34 Selena 02.08.10 at 12:50 pm

Another great place to get free stuff other than Freecycle and the dumster is to check out craigslist. You can type in the search box, “curbside” and it will list all the items that people have left out at the curb for pick up for free. This is a great place to find furniture and I have also found moving boxes this way.

35 Lovely 05.20.10 at 5:36 am

I think most people would agree that saving money is something “easier said than done”. Personally, I believe it’s a mind-set that needs to be developed by creating good money-saving habits.

Here are some things I’ve done to help change my spending habits:

- Cooking more at home ? Eating out is very expensive especially if you do it a couple times a week
- Shopping online ? You can find better deals than in the store and you save on gas (I recommend http://www.shoptivity.com)
- Paying the full balance on credit cards each month ? Interest charge is like giving away free money
- Don’t forget to pay yourself ? Set up an online savings account (they pay higher interest than a normal savings account)
- Setting a budget and goals ? It’s good to have your goals written down so you see them everyday and don’t lose focus on your ultimate objectives

Again, saving money requires a lot of patience and hard work. However, you’ll thank yourself later on in life. Good luck everyone!! =)

36 susan 06.28.12 at 10:03 pm

I try never to waste leftovers and freeze anything and everything no matter how small it is and I keep bones in the freezer to make broth for soups that will contain many of those leftovers. Dining out and/or fast food adds alot to the grocery budget, and usually to the waistline as well. I also avoid Starbucks by making my favorite hot beverage at home with instant coffee and hot cocoa with some imitation vanilla extract and a touch of cinnamon. Hmmmm good!

37 Property Marbella 08.12.12 at 11:13 pm

Pay your billdes in time and dont use creditcards.

38 Cancun Mexico 08.14.12 at 11:44 am

I do do some of the things you listed. But i wouldn’t call it being frugal more so being comfortable with what we have.

39 traduceri 08.06.13 at 12:43 am

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40 alat pengusir tikus 12.20.13 at 7:19 pm

I tried to keep the favor of God with no wasted food

41 obat pelancar haid 12.20.13 at 11:37 pm

I appreciate them both for stopping by and letting us get to know them a little better. Who knew some of these bloggers were so tight?

42 Modifikasi motor 12.21.13 at 6:07 pm

thanks for the link. great

43 jersey brazil 01.04.14 at 7:54 pm

very amazing like this

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