One dealer says that when it comes to making tough decisions in supermarket islands, shoppers are making easy mistakes.
Tom Church, 31, hunts down the best deals from a variety of stores until he finds the lowest price on an item.
Shoppers across the UK are facing up to 60 per cent hike in the prices of basic food items as the cost of living eases.
Last year, prices There has been a dramatic increase in the number of everyday groceries, including fish, fruit, pasta and bread.
Research group Kantar revealed this month that the cost of a single supermarket shop That has increased by 5.9 percent or £271 more per year for the average family since last April.
Here are some tips to help you make a better choice:
Use a price comparison tool
The dad-of-one says it only takes a few seconds to compare prices when you write your shopping list, Mirror Report.
He explained: “I use the free supermarket price comparison tool on the Latest Deals app.”
“I just search ‘fairy liquid’ or ‘Heinz Baked Beans’ and see which supermarket has the cheapest.
“Then I group the items under each supermarket and go around them to get the best prices.”
stick to a certain amount
Once you’re strolling up and down the store it’s easy to go over budget and have more items than you want.
Make sure you keep track of rising commodity prices – as this will affect how much you get.
He said: “I stick to a certain amount every time I shop, and I noticed that I was getting less and less for my money.”
Tom shares the following five comparisons he found using the Latest Deals app.
Take the time to find the best deals
Tom shared some examples of products and explained how prices can vary.
In Tesco, anchor salted butter was £2 but in Iceland it cost £2.45.
The cost of the John West tune was £3 in Asada while it was £5 in Okado; And the TRESemme ProPure Airlight Volume Shampoo came in at £3 at Sainsbury’s, but was £4.50 elsewhere.
A popular price-cutting technique can save buyers about 30 percent.
‘Downshifting’ is swapping known food and beverage brands for supermarket-priced items instead
Tom’s cunning move to seek the best prices is similar to those of a mother who lost her job.
Safina Kasu, 44, Many supermarkets for the best bargains… even if they only save him 5p.
She used to be a high-flying event organizer but is now forced to look for the best deals to put food on the table.
Safina currently stays away from Universal Credit, but is hoping to get back into the events industry when it becomes more stable.
At the supermarket, she says every little cost counts—and she knows which deal to pursue and which she thinks she can beat elsewhere.
She says: “Five pounds for mincemeat? That’s ridiculous. No, I’ll have to find somewhere else. This mozzarella is £2. At Home Bargains, it’s £1. That’s a huge, huge difference.”
“Vegetable oil is five liters for £7 – I think it’s the best deal ever. So it’s coming home – yes! I probably won’t have to buy oil for two months.”