Bulk Buying Price Sheet

by Merissa on November 16, 2012

in Buying in Bulk, Featured, Printables

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Last week we talked all about why you should and shouldn't buy in bulk and I shared a printable with a list of the best items to buy in bulk.

So far this week we've started talking about how to create a bulk grocery list and tips for a bulk buying shopping day.

I know that bulk shopping can be very overwhelming, especially when you first get started. As I mentioned in this week's video, focus on what you already buy, just buy it in bulk!

Even though I'd love to create a price guideline for bulk items, it's too difficult to do since our regional prices can vary so much. Your best bet is to know what is a baseline price in your area so you will know what to buy.

This printable will help you do just that. Shop around and figure out the baseline prices for items that you buy. Then keep this list with you when you go shopping or next to your grocery list so when you are purchasing you know that you are paying a good price for bulk items in your area!

Bulk Buying Price Sheet Printable


Do you have any kind of price book or pricing sheet already?

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{ 3 comments… read them below or add one }

1 beetree November 16, 2012 at 10:36 am

I keep a running price list in my phone every time I shop at Costco, Walmart, health food stores (and now Azure- got my first order this month!)…it’s amazing how much Costco’s prices vary month to month with certain items (dairy, meat). We bulk shop all the time, having 6 kids- Costco sizes are normal to us. Our daughter thought it was so cute that her friend had a tiny (normal sized) mustard bottle. 😉 Thanks for all the great info!


2 Amy November 16, 2012 at 2:54 pm

You sure are organized! The farthest we’ve gotten is a grocery list posted on the fridge that is in order of the store we shop at, and when you run out of things you are supposed to circle that the item is needed. You are years ahead of us!! 🙂


3 Deborah November 18, 2012 at 6:52 am

We are the 47%. The thing is, we never thought of ourselves as takers. My husband’s company quit on our town when he was a little more than 3 years away from retirement. Supporting an adult son who turned his life around and got clean wiped us out financially. We would not change what we did even if he had failed. YHVH is our ever-present help…… but how does that keep food on the table? Changing my passion for vegetable gardening into a suburban farm and bulk buying have been keys to staying off of government money. That is not 100% true, there is unemployment and help with tuition for a little over a year while we get our feet back under us. We have scrambled to “put-up”, christmas gifts will be baskets of jellies, home-grown herbal tea, dilly beans and the like (I am not crafty even if there was time for it), Bulk buying has been important. Your post reminds me of how thankful I am for something so simple.


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