WTOP Saves You Money
If you find reading your credit card bills, cell phone agreements and bank statements confusing, you're not alone. Even Elizabeth Warren, a Harvard University professor and advisor to the Secretary of the Treasury on the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau finds those bills difficult to read.
AnnaMaria Andriotis, SmartMoney.com reporter
A new report by SmartMoney magazine may make you ease up on the extreme couponing.
A little known, but profitable practice could save summer flyers a chunk of change this holiday travel season.
You may not be a millionaire, but chances are your Mom has got a heart of gold.
A new transportation initiative aimed at alleviating Tysons Corner traffic offers discounts and a chance to week $100 a week in groceries.
Mother's day is just a week away, and if you plan on hitting up the florist for a dozen long-stem roses, chances are the bill will be around $50, but it doesn't have to be.
Some foods may be a better bargain than others, including eggs and chicken.
Ron Lieber, New York Times reporter
Who says Earth Day has to be all about giving? Check out these great discounts that reward you for contributing to saving the planet.
More than 100 locations around D.C. are participating in the deals that you can get over your smartphone.
Costs are down on granite sink-tops, porcelain sinks and custom cabinets.
How well stocked is your medicine cabinet? Maybe better than you think, considering the alternative uses for some common products.
Eva Rosenberg, the Tax Mama
WTOP Saves You Money when you compare your cost with the price others are paying for the same thing.
Gordon Bernhardt, Bernhardt Wealth Management CEO and president
Online coupons offer discounts on everything from aquarium visits to white water rafting -- they are also in play around the globe.
Knowing a few things could save you hundreds in plumbing expenses.
The taste won't be affected, and you could double your milk's shelf life.
It's frustrating having to navigate through customer service phone trees, only to be put on hold for hours for a chance to speak to an actual representative. Some companies think they have the answer, but there is a big catch.