There’s any such thing as ‘free stuff’ and for free stuff. This short article will shed some light on the ‘free stuff’ industry and hopefully answer some questions for you.

Free is a loosely used term, legally and literally. Many websites bypass the “free” requirement by implying that there surely is no monetary or cash cost. However, many websites throw the term around loosely. “Spend $300 and get $10 free” can simply pass the loose definition of “free stuff online” for many websites. While it may be legally true that you have some ‘free stuff, in cases like this $10, but you had to undergo an unusual and great effort to attain the goods. In this example, you’ll have had to spend $300!


Getting free stuff is about knowing where you can look. You see, there’s going to be a lot of different scenarios in which a website offer free stuff, but most definitely there will be some kind of string attached before you attain the things. What kind of strings? Well, for some sites you will already have to pay for certain items or services in order to get the free items. It’s a loosely tossed around word, free.

There is no such thing as truly free stuff. You will find yourself referring a pal, completing a survey, or, a whole lot worse, BUYING something. In this writer’s opinion, when you have to purchase something, the deal is no longer free but that’s for another article.

Getting free stuff online is easiest if you have a single website that one could visit and view all the requirements necessary as a way to acquire the items.


Just about everything you can purchase at a store can be acquired for free if you visit the right website. You can obtain free stuff for teachers, free scrapbooking stuff, free Christian stuff, free baby stuff, free wedding stuff, and even free Valentine’s Day stuff, to mention only a few. And, yes, free iPods.


You may be asking yourself, simply, “HOW DO YOU Get Free Stuff? Or, “What’s the catch to the whole thing?”

Well, here’s the scoop.

You can a) participate in offers/promotions, b) complete a lengthy survey, or c) refer friends who then need to participate. When enough friends have participated, you obtain your items. The process of referring friends can take months as you first must sell friends and family out and hope they bite using one of the promotions that you didn’t want to participate in.

The issue with the “referral” programs is that you will be basically selling your friends e-mail addresses for your own personal gain. Which could not sit well with you. Most likely, you will be subjecting friends and family to a variety of spam email, USPS SPAM, and other lame offerings. This is all done without your friend’s permission.

If you decide to have a survey, it will cost between 20 minutes to 1 1 hour on a single survey. Anticipate to disclose a lot of information about your life; everything you eat, the way you eat it, the method that you wash your hands, which way you like the toilet paper roll. You’ll surrender a plentiful slice of your personal information.

The fact of the problem is that lots of merchants both on and off line are willing to offer you free stuff just for visiting their store or sending them your address. Sometimes you will need to pay only shipping to really get your item. Many companies hand out products that you try, hoping you will continue using the product down the road. Sometimes they give away left stock to make room for new inventory.

As you can imagine, these offers are very temporary and by the time a lot of people hear about it the function is already over. The key is to learn about the offer in time to benefit from it. This can be a challenging task for just about any freebie hunter. Your best bet is to join a group of like minded people and share your findings.