There are a few things I enjoy in life: saving money, getting things for free, and delicious home cooked meals. Now if you were to tell me that you could combine all three, well, I could tell you that we are going to be friends. So, I’d like to introduce you to my new friend, Blogging for Change.

The Free Thrifty Thanksgiving eBook

When thinking about holiday spending, most people typically fast-forward to December’s big budget busting holidays. However, it pays to think thrifty all season long—starting with Thanksgiving. While a turkey alone might not tip your financial scale, holiday food, travel, decorations, and entertainment can really add up. Thankfully, Thrifty Thanksgiving includes a lot of ideas to help you trim the fat from your Thanksgiving budget. In addition to ideas on how to stretch your dinner and budget, Thrifty Thanksgiving covers:

  • Step-by-step instructions for decorating on a dime
  • 5 ways to keep tradition
  • 5 ways to break tradition
  • Travel tips
  • Tips for staying in the black on Black Friday
  • How to make the most of leftovers
  • Ways to incorporate “thanks” into your Thanksgiving

Thrifty Thanksgiving also offers a holiday checklist to help you organize your plans. After all, a little planning can help you enjoy and tasteful and thrifty Thanksgiving.

What more could you ask for? It’s a free eBook that helps you plan out hosting Thanksgiving while saving money without compromising traditions. If you’re cooking the turkey this year, this eBook is a must read.

Download it for free:
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Join the Discussion


    While I’m sure the e-book (which I’ll at least glance) will include some handy tips, I’m afraid there’s not much money to squeeze out of the T-day meal this year. The average cost of Thanksgiving dinner is $4.29 per plate, a 4 percent drop from last year according to the American Farm Bureau’s annual survey. The only item that costs more is pumpkin pie. (Go figure that it had to be dessert!). However, there is such a glut of turkey that some grocers are giving away for free! There remains a HUGE supply left over from a record harvest in 2008. Kiplinger Forecast says you shouldn’t pay more than 47 to 69 cents a pound.
    BTW, this all-time low is a good excuse to buy a little extra and donate to a food bank.

  • Julian

    While I probably won’t download this, I still think it’s extremely generous, and handy to some.

    Kudos to turkey man.

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