CVS: $0.19 Toothbrushes and Welch’s Fruit Snacks just $0.15 per snack pouch!

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welchs-fruit-fizz-printable-couponWe have a few more CVS deals for you. The basic CVS store brand toothbrushes start at just $0.99 each. We have a great Extra Bucks deal that will get you a fantastic deal. There’s also a pretty decent deal on Welch’s Fruit Snacks this week too.

At CVS:
BUY TEN CVS STORE BRAND TOOTHBRUSHES, pricing starting at $0.99
Get $8 Extra Bucks when you buy $10 of CVS Oral Care (limit 2; $9.90 will trigger)
No coupons used
Price at Register: $9.90, but get $8 Extra Bucks
NET PRICE FOR ALL: $1.90 (or 19 cents each!)

BUY TWO WELCH’S FRUIT SNACKS 10 CT, on sale 2/$4
Use one $1/2 Welch’s Fruit Snacks printable coupon (preclipped)
NET PRICE FOR ALL: $3 (or 15 cents per pouch; $1.50 per box!)

Thanks Wild for CVS.

Extreme Couponing Tip: You can usually get two prints of most internet coupons. To find them in the easiest possible way, use our preclipped links that take you right to the coupon. Then come back and click the same link to get your 2nd print. This will save you the time spent searching for the coupon.

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Comments

  1. Could you also use the 30% off coupon on the toothbrushes (if you had received via email)?

  2. The CVS brand Pulsar (with battery that is not replaceable) is $9.98 for a 2pk. So only $2 after ecb which is not a bad price if you want those kind of toothbrushes.

  3. My CVS, which I truly love shopping at, told me I couldn’t use a %off coupon on an ECB deal. The coupon says “excludes sales and promotional items…” and their interpretation is that an ECB deal is promotional. Is there a corporate policy I would be able to refer to? Thanks so much…Again you and the team rock!!!

    • Wayland P says:

      The computer automatically prevents it from deducting on sales items. In my shopping trip this week, I had a couple sale items and it did not give many any discount on them. (And regular price can be considered sale if it is flagged as “sale” in the computer. We’ve seen it before.) My opinion is, CVS has the technology to prevent it from working on items they feel it should not work on. If they didn’t intend it to be used on those items, they could flagged those items in the computer and prevent interpretation by the cashier. But not all stores seem to feel that way.