Before the invention of the remote control, people had to stand up from the couch, walk all the way across the room, and slip Grandpa a $10 bill just to tell a different story. Upgrade your anecdotes with this voucher.
Choose from Four Options
- $29.99 for a universal tilt wall mount for a 32”–60” TV (a $60 value)
- $29.99 for a single-arm swivel wall mount for a 10”–37” LCD, plasma, or LED TV (a $60 value)
- $10 for $20 worth of electronics and accessories
- $24.99 for a small tilt wall mount for a 10”–37” LED, LCD, or high-definition TV (a $50 value)
The single-arm articulating mount pulls out from the wall a distance of up to 20 inches and swivels up to 180 degrees; it holds up to 65 pounds and is designed for single-stud installation. The small tilt mount lays flat against the wall and tilts up to 10 degrees, holding up to 165 pounds. Use the $20 voucher for electronics and accessories such as an iPhone 5 Lightning USB data cable and charger ($10) or an easy-to-read digital scale ($20).
Best Deal In Town
College pals Nick Silbaugh and Ryan Hegna couldn't have guessed that the humble business they founded while still in school at Arizona State University would grow by leaps and bounds. According to CBS5, the duo started out by repairing audio equipment out of their home. Today, Best Deal In Town has expanded considerably, specializing in discounted LCD, LED, and plasma flat-screen high-definition TVs from brands such as Sony, Samsung, and Vizio. When asked on ABC 15's "Smart Shopper" series how they’re able to keep prices so low, Silbaugh said that they buy large quantities of open-box models from big retailers. The TVs are typically store returns, overstocked merchandise, or manufacturer-discontinued models, but they "are still brand new and working well," according to the Ahwatukee Foothills News.
The store also stocks a huge selection of below-retail-priced electronics and accessories, as well as furniture for home theaters and offices. The staff outfits TVs with wall mounts and cables and equips residences with faux security cameras, which can ward off thieves, vandals, or year-round Christmas carolers.