M&S and Superquinn are more expensive for food items that are just as good from Lidl or Aldi.
Bring a calculator and work out whether the larger packet is really cheaper than two small packets or the value produce is cheaper than the standard.
This doesn't make sense to me. Why would SO/DD payments necessarily involve paying out less and you don't need to make donations this way for the charity to avail of tax relief on your donations (over €250 p.a.).(9) make sure that your charitable / religious donations are made by standing order, so you can pay out less & fill in the Revenue form @ end of the year to allow the charitable body claim your tax back.
(2) When you Sky contract runs out - CANCEL it - you will still have plenty of `Free to Air` stations @ no monthly cost.
Lots (don't know about all) supermarkets price goods by "price per litre/per 100g" etc. making comparision easier.
See ConsumerConnect for information about unit pricing rules/conventions:I know that Tesco already give the equivalent price per 100g or litre etc for many food items so direct comparisons are very easy and require no calculator!
If a product is sold by weight, volume or measure, as is the case with many groceries, supermarkets and shops must display not only its actual selling price, but its unit price too.
The unit price is the price for a given quantity of the product (e.g. the price for a litre or kilo of the product).
The law is that both the selling price and the unit price must be displayed on or near to the item. In reality, both prices usually appear on the same shelf-edge label, with the selling price in the larger font and the unit price underneath. For example:
Mr Perk Instant Coffee Granules, 100g
€29.99 per Kilogram
If the shop doesn't have equipment for printing shelf-edge labels or for point-of-sale scanning, then it doesn't have to provide the unit price, only the selling price.