Target and Walmart keep discontinued products in a part of the store you might miss – where to look so you… – The US Sun

FINDING those discontinued products on clearance at Target or Walmart can often be a hassle for patrons, but that’s because you may be looking in the wrong places.

When it comes to shopping at Target or Walmart, shoppers can often find bargain deals on various items or merch throughout the stores.

The US Sun shows readers how they can find discontinued products at Target and Walmart


The US Sun shows readers how they can find discontinued products at Target and WalmartCredit: Reuters
Shoppers can find marked-down discounted items by looking for endcap displays


Shoppers can find marked-down discounted items by looking for endcap displaysCredit: Getty

Target offers customers a dollar section where they can find dozens of items priced as low as $1.

Meanwhile, at Walmart, patrons can often find items and food products priced well below compared to their local supermarkets.

However, those patrons looking to strike a deal on discounted items may not know that Walmart and Target keep those items camouflaged within their halls.

To find marked-down discounted items, customers should look for endcap displays, which are often located at the end of each aisle.

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The endcap displays are often colored orange or red with clearance sticker prices and advertisements that, at certain times, are discontinued.


One TikTok user and Target shopper posted a video sharing how he took advantage of deals to get five items without spending a dime.

In the clip, TikToker user Savingsbydan ran up a tab of $20.58, but he saved $20.50 from coupons and cashback.

Dan used one Target store coupon and earned most of his savings through Shopkick, a shopping rewards app.

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His first purchase was a $3.99 bottle of 9 Elements dish soap.

He clipped a digital coupon in the Target app for $2 off the product, so he slashed its price in half.

Next, he found items from Mr. Clean and Fabreeze that sold for $2.99 each and tossed them in his cart.

Since the Shopkick rewards Dan was cashing in on were only related to the brands, it didn’t matter what specific product he bought as long as it was $2.99.

Finally, Dan capitalized on a clearance deal.

He bought two Grove Co. cleaning products, marked down from $11.98 to $9.13 for the pair.

Dan’s subtotal came out to $18.58 after the $2 dish soap coupon was applied.

After paying and getting his receipt, Dan uploaded a picture of it to Shopkick.

Shopkick gives consumers “kicks” as rewards for buying certain products, and in most cases, you can exchange 250 kicks for $1.

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Dan racked up 4,625 kicks on his Target run, which he could redeem for $18.50 in gift cards.

And with that, the real price he paid for five items was eight cents.

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