Best After Christmas Deals at Nordstrom, Bestbuy, Birchbox and QVC

Best Buy Co, Inc.

Great Idea


GameStop, Inc. USA, LLC



Xbox 360 Cyber Monday deals at


Up to 75% off and free shipping on hundreds of games and accessories at’s Cyber Monday Sale.

Save $15 on $100 iTunes® Card, Sale $85, Plus Free Shipping

Fabulous Black Friday Sales in all Nordstrom departments. Best of the season.

Free Shipping on a Sony 9.4″ NVIDIA Tegra 250, 32GB Storage Tablet S for $249.95 after instant rebate at, a $100.04 Savings! Valid through 12/05/2013


Shop Cyber Week Deals on HDTVs, Plus Free Shipping

Save $30 on Select Zagg Keyboard Cases and Covers for iPad® mini, Sale $69.99, Plus Free Shipping



Free Setup Promo





QVC Electronics

QVC Kitchen Clearance


Birchbox Men and Birchbox Woman and Gifts with Purchase



Birchbox Man Shop Gift with Purchase So Cool

Birchbox Man Shop Gift with Purchase So Cool


Gifts with Purchase include this Topo Designs Dopp Kit, free with with qualifying purchase of any $75+ in the Birchbox Man Shop.  Use code: TOPO. Available only while supplies last. Colors will vary.

Earn 50 EXTRA Birchbox points with any purchase of $35 or more – use promo code FALL50through September 30th.

Have  Gifts and Samples with Purchase


Birchbox Man


BODUM® BISTRO salt and pepper grinder ONLY $20.  Wow.

Like other famous pairings throughout history—Antony and Cleopatra, Romeo and Juliet, Laverne and Shirley—salt and pepper just go together. Why not make it official? This slick gadget combines your kitchen’s two must-have seasonings while taking up less space.



LA FRESH® Eco Beauty Waterproof Makeup Remover  ONLY $9.99
We’re happy that waterproof makeup lasts all day, but when we’re ready for bed we want to take it off in a hurry. Thank goodness for these quick and convenient remover wipes. They erase all signs of stubborn mascara, liner, and lipstick while simultaneously moisturizing your skin. Not only are they completely but these remover pads have a wonderful, relaxing lavender scent from essential oils.  



I Love my Amika travel iron.  It’s so great for a quick straightening to my bangs when they don’t behave. 


What would make the start to your summer weekend more fabulous than

a sneak peek at the August Birchbox.  Whoo Hoo.  The theme is Finishing Touches and there

are so many surprises in store for you.  OK, with no further delay here it is:



How to Start a Subscription Box Company

Now published, How to Start a Subscription Box Company on Amazon.

Get it on your kindle now.


How to Start A Subscription Box ebook Now On Sale Only $5.00


Purchase it before  April 1st for only $5.00 regularly $20



Start your subscription Box company

Start your subscription Box company



           $5.00 on Paypal

(includes how to get your box biz started, how to pick your  name for your box, how to market and sell your subscription box)

Be the next Birchbox, beauty box, Bark Box – Pet Box or foodie box.

Get in on the biggest e-commerce trend today and start making money now.  


 You can start Your Own Subscription Box ebook


There are different kinds of box subscriptions.

  1. Beauty Boxes like Birchbox and Glossy Box
  2. Food Boxes such as Foodzie or Love with Food
  3. Natural/Eco-Friendly Boxes like Conscious Box or Klutchclub.
  4. Fashion and Accessory Boxes like Little Black Bag and Style Mint
  5. Baby and Kids boxes such as Baba Box and Teethe Me.  
  6. Pet Boxes for Dogs and Cats like Best Friend Box and Barkbox.
  7. Men’s Boxes like 12 Society and My Platinum Box 
  8. Craft Project Boxes like My Dream Box and Whimsey Box
  9. Specialty Boxes like Art in a Box or the Book Box




Sign up for Beauty Box 5!

Only $12 a month.You will love it 10 is a Super product.

Only $12 a month.
You will love it 10 is a Super product.

Thinking Inside the Subscription Box – Including Your Product in a Box

Do you want your Product in a Subscription Box? It could really help your brand increase sales

Early Bird Granola raised sales by being included in a subscription food box Sugar Free Desserts 10% Off


Reprinted from

Updated: July 12, 2012 12:53 p.m.
Nekisia Davis, founder of Early Bird Foods in Brooklyn, recently took a marketing gamble. Foodzie, a San Francisco firm that sells monthly subscriptions for its boxes of small-batch, artisanal food, wanted to include a bag of Early Bird’s olive oil-tinged granola in one of its March shipments. While Ms. Davis found the idea of 2,800 potential new customers alluring, the deal did come at a cost. The size of Foodzie’s one-time order was more than double what Early Bird typically fills in a week, but Foodzie would pay about 20% less than what Ms. Davis charges other stores that carry her goods. “It’s about exposing 2,800 people to Early Bird who haven’t heard of us before,” she said.
In the end, the deal seemed to pay off. Early Bird has seen a roughly 30% increase in online sales since spring. “I only know this through many, many people telling me they received the box,” said Ms. Davis, whose 3-year-old company pulled in $250,000 in revenue last year. She said she would definitely do a deal like this again. “Foodzie markets to people who buy specialty food already—they’ll buy a $9 bag of granola and not blink—and that’s the customer base I’m looking for.”
Early Bird is one of many small companies in New York City testing the waters of subscription commerce (“subcom” for short), a rapidly growing corner of the $200 billion e-commerce market. According to industry insiders, more than 30 firms like Foodzie operate Web-based deal-of-the-month club models, charging anywhere from $10 to $40 a month for their preselected assortment of goods that target a particular niche. BarkBox, for example, sources high-end dog supplies, Bespoke Post culls men’s luxury lifestyle gear, and Birchbox, a New York startup that helped pioneer the market, sells beauty-product samples.
As the market swells—Birchbox has more than 100,000 paid subscribers, up from 50,000 in 2010—so does a potentially lucrative marketing channel for emerging brands. Cravebox, which was spun off of SheSpeaks, a winner in Crain’s New York Business’ Perfect Pitch competition, peddles lots of household brand names, but 40% of its product partners are small and midsize businesses, said Cravebox CEO Kitty Kolding.
“Target marketing can be a challenging and expensive thing to do, particularly if you [operate] in a small niche,” said Dan Hesse, founder and CEO of Local Offer Network, a daily-deals aggregator based in Chicago. With the boxes, “merchants now have a more effective way than ever to put their products in front of people likely to be interested in them.”
Elizabeth Stein, CEO of the three-employee Purely Elizabeth, an organic, gluten-free food line she founded in 2009, said she’s seen a sharp rise in repeat customers online since her cereal samples were included in an October box from Blissmo, which appeals to shoppers searching for eco-friendly products. “So many people are reluctant to try something new,” said Ms. Stein, whose Manhattan company has revenues of less than $10 million. “But this is about giving them an easy trial, and hopefully then they become loyal customers.”
However, as Ms. Stein and other small business owners can attest, the return on investment of getting into a box can be a little murky. The subcom space is a primordial soup; players’ business plans vary greatly. While Foodzie and BarkBox pay wholesale prices for the merchandise they pick, Blissmo asks partners to provide free samples. And Cravebox, which boasts 200,000 affluent subscribers, charges brands a $5 slotting fee for each box they want to be placed in, which can quickly add up for a small company. Most require partners to pay for shipping to their fulfillment centers, but many box companies will handle marketing extras like company write-ups.
“If you’re going to lose money on the transaction itself, you have to be very careful. Not only are you spending money to produce your product, you’re also paying to get it into the box,” said Utpal Dholakia, a management professor at Rice University’s Jones Graduate School of Business, who has been studying the subcom market. “And of course, the biggest hurdle is that there’s no guarantee that the consumer is ever going to buy anything from you ever again.”
Correction: SheSpeaks is no longer the parent company of Cravebox. That fact was misstated in an earlier version of this article, published July 12, 2012.

Foodzie is now Joyus Tasting Box

CompUSA Best sellers


Boxmonthly included Enjoy Life Seed and Fruit Mix and Plentils in their first subscription box as well as, Pureology Precious Hair Oil


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