It’s BACK! Buy Two, Get One FREE DiGiorno Pizza printable coupon ($1.67 at CVS starting 1/29!)


Our DiGiorno Pizza printable coupon has returned. That’s great news if you didn’t print it last time it was available. I had Maureen check to see if it reset for her, and it has not. Therefore, you will only be able to grab prints of this coupon if you didn’t print your max last time. Starting 1/29 at CVS, we have another killer deal on these pizzas. Here’s the preclipped link for the coupon:

Buy Two, Get One FREE DiGiorno Pizzas *max value $6.70* printable coupon (preclipped)

At CVS starting 1/29:
Get $10 Extra Bucks for buying $30 of participating grocery items
Use two Buy Two, Get One FREE DiGiorno Pizzas *max value $6.70* printable coupons (preclipped)
Price at Register: $20, but get $10 Extra Bucks
NET PRICE FOR ALL: $10 (or $1.67 each!)

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  1. I went to our local CVS Saturday night to get my pizzas and all they had left was a whole lot of Supreme. I went to the register and asked for a rain check for 6 pepperoni pizzas. The cashier couldn’t find the flier to see what the cost/ ECB deal was. About this time the manager, whom I’ve had bad experiences in the past with came up. About this time the cashier had pulled up the cvs app on her phone to check the flier. The cashier told the manager I was wanting a rain check for 6 pepperoni. At first, the manager said, if we have them in stock I can’t give you a rain check. I told her, I was looking for pepperoni and all they had was supreme. Then she looked at the ad and saw it was 2 for $10.00 and told me, the limit is 2 so you can get a rain check for 2. I told her my coupon was buy 2 get 1 free and she told me, it’s not a cvs coupon so they don’t have to honor it. I could get a rain check for 2 or nothing. Then she said, you’re always coming in when the sales are about to change over and wanting rain checks when we don’t have the items in stock. I asked where all the cheese and pepperoni pizzas went then if it was limited. She told me, everyone came in and bought 2. She acts like we’re robbing the store by using coupons. The other cashiers and managers are extremely friendly and I have no issues with them when using coupons. Just this particular manager. I’m thinking a call to corporate is in order. Opinions please.

    • A call to corporate doesn’t need to be confrontational (even indirectly). Just explain what happened and ask for clarification.

      I bought three pizzas, two Coke 12-packs, and two bags of pistachios. My cashier was the shift manager, and she took off $6.29 for the B2G1 coupon without being asked. I bought them on Friday and called the store first to make sure they had some in stock. They had 7-8 each of the supreme and pepperoni (there wasn’t even a shelf tag for cheese, which is what I wanted). Nothing was said to me about quantity limits, and there is nothing in the ad about quantity limits.

      The way the ad is written, I could have purchased $30 of just pistachios (10 bags) and got the $10 ECB. I would understand if the manager limited me to X number of bags at a time so I wouldn’t clear the shelf in a single trip, but a 2/$10 price, in itself, is not an indication of a quantity limit. The deal as a whole had a limit of one per household, but nothing in the ad imposed limits on individual qualifying items in the promotion.

      • I agree a call to corporate doesn’t have to be of the confrontational nature. I’ve been a regular couponer at our local CVS for several years now and very rarely have a bad experience. I also agree the ad saying 2/$10 isn’t the same as limit of 2, which was no where in the ad. I don’t consider 6 pizzas to be an extreme amount either. I could understand if I was asking for 60 or something crazy. I really think she is under the impression they are losing money when a person uses coupons and pays less than someone without coupons.

        • The ad specifically says you can earn the $10 ECB for buying ANY of the qualifying products. The only limit in writing in the ad is that the promotion as a whole is limited to one per household.

          I agree that too many cashiers don’t understand that the company is reimbursed for manufacturer’s coupons.

  2. theresa m adkins says

    Okay , the Pizza deal is not this week it is next week??I hear the 29th starts again, my add shows it 2 for 5 but it says 10 extra bucks back for page 2 and back not the pizza that is page 3 , I am confused

    • This week, pizza is on sale for 2/$10 but is NOT part of an Extra Bucks promotion. It’s just a straight sale.

      Next week (January 29 – February 4), pizza will be on sale 2/$10 and WILL be part of a promotion to get $10 Extra Bucks when you spend $30 in select products. A caution, however: I am looking at an ad scan for January 29, but I don’t know which region the ad is from. If the pizza promotion is in every region, then everyone will be able to do the promotion. If the ad scan I saw is regional, then only some people will have the deal.

  3. The coupon may have reset last night as I was able to print 2 of them today. I did print 2 when it came out before.

    • Sometimes it depends on exactly when you printed the first time. I printed mine for the first time just before the coupon disappeared, and the coupon has not reset for me. People who printed when the coupon first appeared may be able to print following the reset as is the case with you.

  4. When I did this deal last time I bought 6 pizzas and used 2 b2g1 coupons and each coupon only took off $3.71.

    • With the B2G1 coupon, the cashier decides what value to assign the coupon. The problem wasn’t that the coupon only took off $3.71 but that the cashier only entered a value of $3.71 for the coupon.

      The advertised price is 2/$10 (must buy two pizzas to get that price) or $6.29 each for a single pizza price. So if you buy three pizzas, the total will be $16.29 before coupons. If you buy six pizzas, the total will be $30 before coupons. However, if you buy three pizzas in one transaction at CVS during the 2/$10 promotion, the receipt shows the prices as $6.29, $3.71, and $6.29 instead of as $5.00, $5.00, and $6.29, and if you buy six pizzas in one transaction, you’ll see $6.29, $3.71, $6.29, $3.71, $6.29, and $3.71 instead of $5.00, $5.00, $5.00, $5.00, $5.00, and $5.00. The register prices come up that way ($6.29 and $3.71) because some people are only going to buy one pizza, so the first pizza scans at full price ($6.29), and the second one scans at the adjusted sale price ($3.71), giving you a net price of $10 for buying two, which is the advertised sale price.

      When the cashier scans the B2G1 coupon, he or she will be prompted to enter a value. Some cashiers will enter the lowest pizza price on the receipt, which is $3.71. My cashier, who is a shift manager, put in a value of $6.29 when I bought three pizzas and used one coupon last week.

      I would not have accepted $3.71 for that coupon because giving me a coupon value of $3.71 would mean I did not get a free pizza relative to the advertised sale price in the weekly ad, which is the price that matters. At a minimum, I would have insisted on getting $5 for the coupon if I bought three because if I only got $3.71, I would have ended up paying full price ($6.29) for each of the other two pizzas I bought, which does not correspond to the advertised sale pricing.

      Either go back to the store with your receipt and say you bought six pizzas, so each B2G1 coupon should have deducted $5.00 instead of $3.71 based on the advertised sale price (a difference of $1.29 per coupon). And since you used two coupons, you should be reimbursed $2.58. If the manager will not reimburse the difference, then you should contact CVS’s corporate office and state your case for getting the value of the coupon based on the advertised sale price of 2/$10 and not the lowest value on the receipt, which does not give you the correct value based on the advertised price.