Lidl shopper reveals how they made a huge £90 per week saving with a simple swap

LIDL and Aldi are some of the UK's most well-known supermarkets, with these retailers being well-known for their budget-friendly prices. One Lidl shopper has revealed the savings they have recently made.

PUBLISHED: 16:05, Tue, Mar 3, 2020 | UPDATED: 16:35, Tue, Mar 3, 2020

From paying for heating bills to covering the rent or meeting mortgage payments, making ends meet can seem like a tricky task at times. However, some savvy shoppers have shared some insight into how they manage to make their money go further each week.

Related articles
Martin Lewis explains new broadband rules & how you can save money
Martin Lewis' travel insurance advice amid coronavirus warning
READ MORE
Martin Lewis: NS&I are cutting rates

For one household, that has meant making a simple lifestyle swap - leaving them with an extra £90 a week on average.

Writing on Mumsnet back in 2018, the user “Cath2907” revealed they had been spending more than they had liked to on their weekly shopping, and needed to save some money.

In order to do so, this shopper decided to switch where they did their grocery shopping each month.

“For a family of three (two adults and a seven year old) it was costing me close to £150/week in Tesco,” they wrote.

“I swapped to Lidl and now spend £60/week.”

READ MORE: Savvy shopper reveals Lidl shopping plan to feed family of five for £10 a day

Lidl and calculator in picturesLidl and Aldi are well-known for their offers (Image: GETTY)

While the majority of the shopping may now be done at Lidl, the Mumsnet user explained that they do still revert to their former go-to store in order to pick up certain items.

“I still have to pop to Tesco once in a while to buy a few things we like that Lidl doesn't stock but it is still a HUGE saving,” they explained.

The Mumsnet user explained that the savings weren't necessarily all due to a difference in the prices of products.

Rather, swapping where they shop has meant they kicked the habit of picking up items that weren't going to be consumed or required.

They explained: “Some of it is cheaper products but most of it is less of the tempting stuff I used to buy that we'd not eat or didn't need.”

Related articles
Mortgage UK: Man uses Lifetime ISA interest to buy home
Mortgage free: Expert reveals how savers could cut years off

read more.....

Get the latest news delivered to your inbox

Follow us on social media networks

PREV Find out how #coronavirus spreads from human to human as infections spike ...
NEXT Iran's negligence may lead to an even greater global viral outbreak mogaznewsen