apple store opening hours bank holiday

Current demand for Redwood Empire Food Bank is about 17400 households running through hard times, especially around the holiday season. She visited the hospital three times a day but stayed no more than an hour On bank holiday Monday she arrived with a bone-china cup and saucer in the. Committed to its communities, Shell Federal Credit Union has improved the lives of thousands through service excellence, community outreach and lasting.

Apple store opening hours bank holiday -

ULEZ: Where and when

The zone now covers all areas within the North and South Circular Roads. The North Circular (A406) and South Circular (A205) roads are not in the zone.

Even if you make a short trip inside the zone using a vehicle that doesn't meet the ULEZ emissions standards, you need to pay the £12.50 daily charge. This includes residents of the ULEZ. However, you don't need to pay the ULEZ charge if you are parked inside the zone and don't drive.

Postcode and map search

Enter a postcode to see if it's inside one or more of the charging zones. Results will not be displayed on the map.

There are a small number of postcodes that cross the zone boundary, Use the map search below or look out for the ULEZ boundary signs on the street when driving.

Where it operates

Enter a street name, postcode or landmark in the search box to see its location in relation to the charging zones.

View zones to show/hide their areas.

To see if an address is inside or outside the zones, use the postcode search instead.

Go to postcode checker at the top of the page

Charging times

  • Congestion Charge (CC): Operates 07:00-22:00 every day of the year, except Christmas Day (25 December)
  • ULEZ: Operates 24 hours a day, midnight to midnight, every day of the year, except Christmas Day (25 December)
  • LEZ: Operates 24 hours a day, midnight to midnight, every day of the year
  • Direct Vision Standard (DVS) and HGV Safety Permit: Operates at all times for lorries over 12 tonnes gross vehicle weight

Find out more about paying the Congestion Charge, ULEZ and LEZ, and learn more about DVS.

When ULEZ operates

A daily charge runs from midnight to midnight. If you drive within the ULEZ area across two days, for example before midnight and after midnight, you need to pay two daily charges.

Which vehicles are affected

See the emissions standards, daily charges and penalties for these four vehicle groups:

You can avoid the charge by walking or cycling wherever possible or using public transport. Download the TfL Go app on the Apple Store or Google Play for live travel updates and to find quiet times to travel.

Most vehicles need to meet the ULEZ emissions standard or pay a £12.50 daily charge to drive inside the zone:

  • This includes cars, motorcycles, vans and specialist vehicles (up to and including 3.5 tonnes) and minibuses (up to and including 5 tonnes)

Lorries, vans or specialist heavy vehicles (over 3.5 tonnes) and buses, minibuses or coaches (over 5 tonnes) do not need to pay the ULEZ charge. They will need to pay a LEZ charge if they do not meet the LEZ emissions standard.

Non-UK registered vehicles

Owners of non-UK registered vehicles must also meet the emissions standard or pay the £12.50 daily ULEZ charge to drive inside the zone.

Our vehicle checker holds information on many vehicles registered outside the UK. If we don't hold your vehicle's details you will get the option to submit a copy of your vehicle's registration document showing the Euro standard it was manufactured to.

See a text description of the ULEZ boundary map.

Источник: https://tfl.gov.uk/modes/driving/ultra-low-emission-zone/ulez-where-and-when

Live updates: Black Friday in Connecticut

On Friday morning at 11 a.m., U.S. Senator Richard Blumenthal (D-CT) joined representatives from the Connecticut Children’s Medical Center to discuss the warnings of ConnPIRG’s annual “Trouble in Toyland” report. Blumenthal will show toys cited in the report including toy guns, magnets, and other dangerous and deadly toys. For 36 years, the ConnPIRG Education Fund’s “Trouble in Toylandreports have provided parents and gift buyers with a guide to protect children from recalled toys, choking hazards, noisy toys, data security problems and other toy-related dangers.

1:40 p.m.

A handful of shoppers filter in and out of a small gift shop in downtown Trumbull, where staff are setting up Christmas displays ahead of Small Business Saturday.

Pure Poetry, on Madison Avenue, opened at its regular time on Black Friday because it typically gets lines of people on Small Business Saturday, owner Portia Antonio said.

Last year, customers were concerned that there would be a resurgence in COVID-19 case numbers and that shutdowns would keep them from getting their holiday gifts. This year, people are worried about delays from supply chain problems, Antonio said.

Her store is fully stocked, she said, pausing to ring up a pair of customers from out of town.

That’s because she largely stocks the shop from local artists and makers. For example, candles in the store bear labels declaring that they were created in Milford.

“It’s still my biggest and most exciting labor of love,” she said of the store.

12:55 p.m.

Inside Danbury Fair, the corridors and food court were wall-to-wall shoppers, with the mall’s marketing head Pam Wiles saying crowds had been building steadily since 10 a.m. despite the blustery weather outside.

“It wasn’t a surprise to see the parking lot as busy as it was,” Wiles said Friday during the noon hour. “I think people are excited to be back shopping in person. I think they want the option to have things tangible again, the holiday presentation - they love that.”

12:50 p.m.

“We like coming here,” customer Lele Azevedo, a Greenwich resident, said at the Gut Reaction tennis store on Lewis Street. “There’s always something interesting to buy. The service is good and fast. This is our favorite shop in Greenwich.”

Others who stopped by included Greenwich resident Zach Linhart, who was looking at paddle tennis equipment for him and his wife.

“I think they have probably the best selection of tennis and paddle (tennis) stuff in Greenwich,” Linhart said.

Gut Reaction manager Tim Sanford was encouraged by the business from the Azevedos and Linhart, but he said the store did not roll out special deals on Black Friday.

“Our prices are what they should be. They’re not outrageous or anything,” Sanford said. “They’re probably exactly what they are online — or possibly less because I’ve seen stuff going for a lot of money online.”

12:15 p.m.

Rosilene Nazareth is waiting in line to buy a Pandora bracelet at Westfield Trumbull.

The trip to Macy’s went smoothly -- she got some good deals and hasn’t noticed the effects of inflation yet because of the discounts. Just a few dozen feet away, at Pandora, she’s waiting in a long line.

The Bridgeport resident is shopping for a birthday gift for a friend back in Brazil. It’s the girl’s 15th birthday, and Nazareth wants to get her something nice.

“It’s a big deal there, like sweet 16 here,” she said of the occasion.

She’s lived in Connecticut for about three decades and hails from Minas Gerais in southeastern Brazil.

Elsewhere, the mall is just as busy. The parking lot is crowded and people cross from store to store, shopping bags swinging at their sides.

A young girl trots out of the Build-A-Bear where there’s a buy-one-get-one-for-$10 deal, her arms cradling her new stuffed animals.

The Apple store is packed, patrons browsing the latest phones.

And outside the JC Penny, Brianna Barragan and her two daughters -- ages 6 and 10 -- take a break. The girls sit on the floor, bags propped in front of their feet.

They started shopping at about 10 a.m. and Barragan said they’ve found some good deals. They decided to come out partly in hopes of offsetting the cost of inflation with Black Friday bargains, she said.

“I think it’s a balance,” she said of the deals.

12:00 p.m.

Near noon at Danbury Fair, the front lot was nearing capacity vehicles continuing to stream in from Route 7 and Interstate 84, many bearing New York plates.

11:53 a.m.

While shoppers were scarce at Westbrook Outlets, it was a different story at Clinton Crossing Premium Outlets. Cars line the breakdown lane on both sides of the highway, waiting to get off at the retail center’s exit.

11:15 a.m.

The Westbrook Outlets were largely empty as of late Friday morning.

10:45 a.m.

Few shoppers are in the heart of downtown Bridgeport.

Rain trickles down the glass of the Arcade Mall’s atrium, and the shops inside appear to be closed. Someone walks about halfway down the entrance hallway and quickly makes a u-turn to head back out.

Meanwhile, about a mile down the road, at the North Park Shopping Center, the parking lot is about three-quarters full. Patrons browse Christmas decor at the Dollar Tree and flip through 25 percent off children’s clothes at the Regine Kids.

10:26 a.m.

Back on Connecticut Avenue in Norwalk, cars were beginning to circle the lots at Walmart and the nearby Darinor Plaza anchored by Kohl’s, but traffic was moving on the roadway which can be notorious for traffic jams with a succession of lights and big-box retailers and grocery stores.

10:11 a.m.

Jared Greenman, owner of the Funky Monkey toy store at 86 Greenwich Ave., said Black Friday is all about having products on the shelves.

“We’ve had to really plan and make sure we have inventory in the store going into the holiday season. Hanukkah is early this year - Christmas and Hanukkah are spread out - so we’ve already seen a big spike in sales. So we just need to keep the shelves full with choices for our customers. We don’t do any huge markdowns or deals or anything like that on Black Friday.”

“For the most part, I’d say we’re getting the inventory we ordered. We had to order ahead. Our stock rooms were packed to the ceiling maybe a month or two early this year, just to hedge our bets and make sure we had the supply. We didn’t want to take the risk of going into the holiday season without the proper amount of inventory.”

“We’ve had a banner year across both of our stores (in Greenwich and Greenvale, N.Y.). So it’s just a question of planning and making sure we can meet that demand.”

10:00 a.m.

Matt Seebeck, general manager of the SoNo Collection, said he does not expect the morning drizzle to impact people getting out to shop heading into the afternoon hours. The SoNo Collection will have members of the Norwalk Symphony Orchestra performing at select times throughout the weekend, starting at 1 p.m. Friday with a piano concert.

“The Black Friday weekend is very popular, … and starting two weeks before Christmas is where we see a lot of people return,” Seebeck said Friday morning. “We have a lot of great activities throughout the season. … We’re very pleased with how people have returned to in-person shopping.”

8:30 a.m.

It’s almost 8 a.m. in Milford, and the doughy aroma of soft pretzels already hangs in the air at the Connecticut Post Mall.

Most stores have a handful of patrons, and the hallways are getting busier by the minute.

Outside the Target, Jon Lessard rests on a couch, after working the night shift. He stocked shelves from midnight to 7:30 a.m., and when his shift wrapped, he bought a bagful of Magic: The Gathering cards, which he unwraps as people filter out of Target and into the other parts of the mall.

The cards were on sale, Lessard said -- he bought a tin for $10.

The night shift always does the restocking, but the night before Black Friday, Lessard came in early to get ready for the Black Friday shoppers, he said.

Inside Target, a row of TVs near the dressing rooms advertises a Black Friday sale. There are small crowds beginning to form near the TVs and electronics sections -- there’s a cart jam here and there.

A longer-than-normal black ribbon marks the queue to checkout.

Lessard plans to walk through the mall after he rests, although he’s not searching for anything in particular other than a good deal.

“I just want to see what they have,” the West Haven resident said.

7:28 a.m.

Shortly after its 7 a.m. opening, Danbury Fair mall’s parking lot fronting Route 7 was about a third full. Inside, a line was forming outside Apple ahead of the store's 8 a.m opening - one of several stores opening later including Newbury Comics and Kay Jewelers. But several were bustling already including lululemon and Pacsun, where two dozen people waited in line to shop.

Just up Backus Avenue, the Christmas Tree Shops had only a quarter of its cash registers staffed in the 7 a.m. hour, ahead of other nearby stores opening like Barnes & Noble and Ocean State Job Lot.

7:15 a.m.

Shortly after its 7 a.m. opening, Danbury Fair mall’s parking lot fronting Route 7 was about a third full.

6:30 a.m.

In Norwalk, one woman who emerged from Walmart on Connecticut Avenue had a cart full of room décor she was loading into the back of her minivan. But she only needed space for only one more stop before calling it a morning, she added.

In flyers being handed out at the front door, Walmart is featuring a 70-inch Onn. flat screen TV enabled with streaming service Roku for $398, promising each store had at least 10 in stock at the outset of Black Friday. Apple Watch Series 3 GPS devices were on sale for $109, a $90 discount from the regular price at Walmart.

6:05 a.m.

In Bridgeport, a few minutes after opening and over an hour before sunrise, the Bass Pro Shop had a steady stream of shoppers browsing the aisles Friday morning.

Bins full of pajamas, pocket knives and plush throw blankets adorned center aisles. An ATV adorned with a big red bow advertised “EASY PAYMENTS” of $107 per month sat near the back of the store.

And a winter wonderland complete with an “adoption” station with elves stood ready for children to come visit and browse toys ahead of Christmas.

“That one’s on sale, too,” a salesman said to a customer considering a purchase.

With the pavement still glistening from an overnight shower in Norwalk, shoppers hitting Walmart on Main Avenue had to worry about intermittent sprinkles from above, with about a dozen on hand for the store’s 5 a.m. opening on Black Friday.

But with rain picking up slightly an hour later at Walmart on Connecticut Avenue, so was shopping activity as some area residents rolled out of bed before dawn to take advantage of Black Friday deals.

Heading into the traditional kick-off to the holiday shopping season, retailers were expressing confidence for a swelling turnout throughout the day, despite offering discounts on many sought-for items weeks in advance that some analysts said could blunt the weekend’s receipts.

At Best Buy on Connecticut Avenue barricades were up to maintain lines outside the store, and a winding path of yellow arrows snaking throughout the store inside to steer people to the checkout lane. But as of 5:45 only about two dozen shoppers were perusing the rows of flat-screen TVs and other devices crammed into every corner of the store.

Here’s a list of major retailers and their Friday opening times, according to the website The Black Friday:

Walmart: Opened from 5 a.m.

BestBuy: Open from 5 a.m. to 10 p.m. Online sales started 1 a.m. Thursday.

Target: Open from 7 a.m.

Kohl’s: Open from 5 a.m.

Lowe’s: Open from 6 a.m.

Sam’s Club: Open regular store hours

JCPenney: Open from 5 a.m.

Macy’s: Open from 6 a.m. to midnight.

GameStop: Open from 7 a.m. to 10 p.m.

HomeDepot: Open from 6 a.m.

Costco: Open from 9 a.m.

Ulta: Open from 6 a.m. to 10 p.m.

Barnes&Noble: Open from 8 a.m.

Old Navy: Open from midnight to midnight

DollarGeneral: Open from 7 a.m.

Rite Aid: Open from 8 a.m.

Dick’s Sporting Goods: Open from 5 a.m. to 10 p.m.

Bed Bath & Beyond: Open from 6 a.m.

Walgreens: Open regular store hours

[email protected]; 203-842-2545; @casoulman

Источник: https://www.ctinsider.com/business/article/Live-updates-Black-Friday-in-Connecticut-16652455.php

It’s been years since America bid adieu to what, for many people, was a post-Turkey Day ritual: Black Friday.

Locally, plenty of shoppers still hit shopping malls and department stores Friday in search of “unbeatable” deals. But the faux retail holiday has been reduced to ho-hum for most consumers. Month-long discounts (Black November, anyone?) and online sales have dimmed its appeal, and muted the feeling of urgency that once turned it into a bloodsport for some people.

Related: Remember when Black Friday was really a thing?

Throngs of people strolled through the CambridgeSide shopping mall’s Apple store Friday morning. Kids sent letters to Santa, courtesy of the North Pole mailbox. And a handful lined up outside Newbury Comics ahead of its opening.

Pam Kenney wheeled around a black cart filled with Old Navy and Bath & Body Works bags. Kenney said the mall was quiet, and seemed almost nostalgic for the Black Fridays of yore.

“We like the hustle and bustle,” she said. “There’s no lines which is nice, but it’s a little disappointing.”

Jaimie Kenney waits for his mother Pam and cousin Joan Sherburne-Braun to organize their purchases during Black Friday shopping at CambridgeSide.
The Apple store during Black Friday shopping at CambridgeSide.
Art on recycled cardboard by A’Key are displayed at 33 Fusion at CambridgeSide. Owner Samareign Hassan said her store offers both fine art and fashion.
Shoppers wait for Newbury Comics to open on Black Friday.
Erica Sanchez helped a Best Buy employee load a television into her car outside a Best Buy on Black Friday in Everett.
Rohi Khan, left, joins her daughter Sadaf, in a selfie while Black Friday shopping.
Luciana Correa, left, drops a letter to Santa in a mailbox while shopping with her mother Paola and family.
Customers take to shopping during Black Friday at CambridgeSide.
A customer enters Laced onBlack Friday.
A pair of shoppers arrived at a Kohl's before dawn on Black Friday on  in Everett.

Craig F. Walker Globe Photo Diti Kohli can be reached at [email protected] her on Twitter @ditikohli_.

Источник: https://www.bostonglobe.com/2021/11/26/business/black-friday-without-mania/

The Super Bowl of shopping kicked off Friday morning with nearly 200 people waiting in near-freezing temperatures for the the doors of Best Buy to open in southwest Las Vegas on Black Friday.

“I’m here hopefully for a graphics card and computer parts,” 18-year-old Alex Vilorenu said as he stood near the end of a line that snaked all the way around the corner of the store at 6950 Arroyo Crossing Parkway at 4:40 a.m.

Carter Hope, 17, had him beat.

Hope showed up at the store some 10 hours earlier, “right after Thanksgiving dinner,” he said, to earn a spot near the front of the line in a relentless mission to try to snag a Playstation 5 and Xbox. He would soon learn, however, that despite the long wait, the store didn’t have what he was after. So Hope was trying to make the best of a tough situation with so many hours in sub 40-degree weather already under his belt.

“I’ll still probably go grab some Christmas gifts,” a dejected Hope said as he huddled in the cold, assessing his next moves in the never-ending battle for bargains.

Demont Oglesby, also known as “Supreme,” was just behind him, hunting for deals on camera equipment for podcasts.

“They were $800,” Oglesby said. “I’m hoping to save $400 to $600 on it maybe.”

The victories and defeats were all a part of the contest of Black Friday bargain hunting, shoppers said. There are ups and downs, successes and failures. A chance at greatness in the form of saving hundreds on Christmas presents.

At Best Buy, Jesse Barrera was a winner because he scored some Beats earbuds and a Ninja blender.

“They are like half off,” Barrera said.

‘Nice and organized’

Just down the road, at Walmart on Arroyo Crossing, Cesar Gomez was triumphant because he showed up to Walmart at about 4:30 a.m. Friday with his kids in mind.

Power Wheels, Barbie dolls and a Spider-Man were all in his cart as he emerged from the store at 7200 Arroyo Crossing Parkway. Gomez said he’d just put a huge dent in his Christmas shopping for his 2-year-old and 4-year-old.

“Nice and organized. No chaos,” Gomez said. “I’d have to say I (saved) about a good $300.”

Across town in northwest Las Vegas, the line outside Target at 6480 Sky Pointe Drive snaked around the building as the sun crept over the horizon just before 7 a.m.

Deoine Cox and his 16-year-old son J.J. waited at the front of the line before doors opened. J.J. had saved up money to buy a Playstation 5 and was hoping the store would have them. Five minutes later, he’d walk out empty-handed.

Target was only selling them online, he said. Next stop: Sam’s Club.

“That’s what Black Friday’s all about, right?” said Deione Cox, 62.

Madison Vedor, 23, and Sam Zahn, 24, got what they came for: a 55-inch Samsung TV. The couple arrived at 6:45 a.m. thinking the store opened at 8 a.m., but they were in and out within a half-hour. Other customers helped the first-time Black Friday shoppers to load the TV into their shopping cart.

“It was very nice. Not what I expected,” Vedor said.

Leisurely vibe

In Downtown Summerlin, Austin, Texas residents Aaron Rochlen and his daughter Bella waited outside the Apple store for his wife, Paula Requeijo, to finish buying an iPhone 13 and a pair of AirPods.

Requeijo is the “power shopper” in the family, Rochlen said, though when asked about their next stop, he deferred to the one calling the shots.

“I want to go to Lush really badly because I love their bath bombs so much,” said 12-year-old Bella, who added she was only “kind of” in charge on Friday morning, along with her mom. Her favorite bath bomb? “Probably the dragon’s egg. I like it a lot.”

Friends Jasmin Frazier and Joi Sparrow each carried a pair of Bath and Body Works bags filled with candles and car scents. They noticed the leisurely atmosphere: shoppers strolling down the outdoor mall’s sidewalks, nobody seemingly in a hurry. It was different than pre-pandemic Black Friday vibes, they said.

Sparrow, 31, shopped online at home last year because she was concerned about catching COVID-19. The Las Vegas resident still prefers outdoor spaces over indoor shopping.

“This is a really good size, but it’s also very telling that I’m clearly not the only person in Nevada who feels the way I feel because some people still aren’t out here yet,” she said.

1.6M Nevadans likely to shop over holiday weekend

Nearly 2 million more people are expected to shop this year over the five-day Thanksgiving weekend that includes Black Friday, Small Business Saturday and Cyber Monday than the same period last year. The National Retail Federation said an estimated 158.3 million consumers will be shopping Thanksgiving weekend, up from 156.6 million shoppers in 2020.

Meanwhile, the Retail Association of Nevada said an estimated 1.6 million Nevadans will be shopping over the Thanksgiving weekend.

Overall, the National Retail Federation anticipates record-breaking retail sales with shoppers spending between $843.4 billion and $859 billion during November and December, a roughly 8.5 percent to 10.5 percent increase over 2020.

“The outlook for the holiday season looks very bright,” NRF Chief Economist Jack Kleinhenz said in news release. “The unusual and beneficial position we find ourselves in is that households have increased spending vigorously throughout most of 2021 and remain with plenty of holiday purchasing power.”

Shoppers were out in full force at Las Vegas North Premium Outlets, near the Arts District. By 2:30 p.m. the center’s parking structures were full and drivers were being directed by staff to park at World Market Center.

Vicki Rousseau, area director of marketing and business development for the North and South Premium Outlets, said it’s been “mind blowing.”

“It’s just a sea of people,” she said. “I would say that this is one of the busiest Black Fridays that I’ve seen. It just seems like there’s a pent-up demand for people to go shopping again.”

It was hard to find a visitor without a shopping bag — one carried eight large bags while another had five pink shopping bags, all from handbag label Kate Spade. Rousseau said she spotted many visitors purchasing a suitcase only to fill it with their newly purchased goods.

Meanwhile, popular brands such as Nike, Kate Spade and The North Face had lines wrapping around their stores. Rousseau said the outlets opened its doors at 6 a.m. but lines started forming outside of shops like Lululemon, Coach and Tory Burch by 5 a.m., prompting those retailers to open early to help clear the line.

“This is exceeding my expectations for what I had anticipated happening,” she said. “You hear so much about supply chain and delivery delays that I think people want to make sure they have their gifts for the holiday season because we’re less than a month out from Christmas.”

Contact Glenn Puit at [email protected] Follow @GlennatRJ on Twitter. Contact Mike Shoro at [email protected] Follow @mike_shoro on Twitter. Contact Subrina Hudson at [email protected] or 702-383-0340. Follow @SubrinaH on Twitter.

Источник: https://www.reviewjournal.com/local/local-las-vegas/las-vegas-shoppers-hunt-for-black-friday-deals-2486139/

Sonoma County food banks struggle to keep up amid record inflation, high demand

Sara Rives, a mother of two, patiently sat in a car line on Tuesday with her sons and her mother. The lengthy queue leading to Friends In Service Here, a Santa Rosa food pantry, spilled out onto Sebastopol Road.

As meat and gas prices soar amid record inflation and pandemic-related supply chain issues, Rives said, her family tries to only use their car when they need it. So on Tuesday, with Thanksgiving approaching, that meant a quick stop at F.I.S.H. before taking her son to a doctor’s appointment.

Rives is a part-time student at Santa Rosa Junior College, where she studies English as a second language. She stopped working two years ago when she was diagnosed with cancer. Then the pandemic hit.

All of that together, she said, has made money extremely tight.

Rives is one of thousands of Sonoma County residents who rely on food distribution to feed their families, but food banks are struggling to keep up with increased demand and the surging price of food.

“I’ve never experienced anything like this,” said David Goodman, CEO of Redwood Empire Food Bank, the North Coast’s largest food bank. He has been working in hunger relief for 27 years.

Increased costs could decrease contributions

Amid a global spike in inflation, local food bank organizers fear the rising costs of food staples, as well as gas, will threaten donations at a time when increased food insecurity is prompting families like Rives’ to rely more heavily on food giveaways.

Before the pandemic began, Redwood Empire Food Bank served approximately 10,300 households per month on average. At their highest mark in May 2020, they were serving about 34,000 households.

Now, current demand for Redwood Empire is about 17,400 households per month ― that’s the good news. The bad news is that’s still 69% higher than pre-pandemic levels. And with inflation and supply chain bottlenecks, the food bank is forced to spend much more to serve those experiencing food insecurity and hunger, Goodman said.

The numbers of those in need across the county is still higher than before the pandemic.

In March 2020, there were 26,741 individuals in Sonoma County using CalFresh, California's version of the federal Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program. In September there were 31,018 individuals, according to data from the California Department of Social Services.

Along with receiving state and federal subsidy packages, the food bank buys tremendous amounts of fresh food and other goods that provision health to the households being served, Goodman said.

“It costs us more and costs donors more,” Goodman said, but it’s well worth it.

Products from the state’s primary food aid program have also been limited due to supply chain bottlenecks, said Allison Goodwin, director of programs for Redwood Empire Food Bank. They use those items for their senior baskets, packages of goods that are delivered to seniors in need.

The real cost of food

Additionally, consumer prices increased 6.2% compared to last year, according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor’s Consumer Price Index. That’s the largest 12-month increase since 1990, the bureau reported. Energy prices increased 30% and the food index increased 5.3% over the last 12 months, they reported.

“Peanut butter is expensive. And eggs. Any meat,” said Jennifer Emery, director of Friends In Service Here, or F.I.S.H., a Santa Rosa-based nonprofit food pantry run by volunteers.

They buy their food products from Redwood Empire. Records show the cost of eggs was up $2.35 per case compared to last year, Emery said.

Chicken cost $0.78 per pound prior to the pandemic, and now $1.15 per pound is “a screaming deal,” said Goodwin.

“I learn a lot from our clients,” said Mark Silvia, who was passed out groceries at the drive-through pantry at F.I.S.H. on Tuesday. “People are struggling.There are a lot of people who are just making ends meet.”

A retired computer operator and part-time barber, Silvia relies solely on Social Security and is both a volunteer and client at the local pantry. He spends his free time providing care and home-cooked meals to homeless friends. He said F.I.S.H allows him to keep doing what he loves: helping others.

Rising prices of food and gas have families struggling right now, and “if they didn't have us, I don’t know if they would be able to feed their families,” he said.

“Santa Rosa is a great community for this,” Silvia said. “The people stick together. My feeling is that people come together in dire need. I’m glad — I’m proud to be here.”

He thanked the donors who help keep the pantry running through hard times, especially around the holiday season.

“’Tis the season, right?” he added cheerfully before heading back to the line of cars.

You can reach Staff Writer Alana Minkler at 707-526-8511 or [email protected] On Twitter @alana_minkler.

Источник: https://www.petaluma360.com/article/news/sonoma-county-food-banks-struggle-to-keep-up-amid-record-inflation-high-de/

Chase Freedom Month of more rewards

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Investing involves market risk, including possible loss of principal, and there is no guarantee that investment objectives will be achieved.

J.P. Morgan Wealth Management is a business of JPMorgan Chase & Co., which offers investment products and services through J.P. Morgan Securities LLC (JPMS), a registered broker-dealer and investment advisor, member FINRA and SIPC. Annuities are made available through Chase Insurance Agency, Inc. (CIA), a licensed insurance agency, doing business as Chase Insurance Agency Services, Inc. in Florida. Certain custody and other services are provided by JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A. (JPMCB). JPMS, CIA and JPMCB are affiliated companies under the common control of JPMorgan Chase & Co. Products not available in all states.

"Chase Private Client" is the brand name for a banking and investment product and service offering, requiring a Chase Private Client Checking account.

Bank deposit accounts, such as checking and savings, may be subject to approval. Deposit products and related services are offered by JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A. Member FDIC.

© 2021 JPMorgan Chase & Co.

Источник: https://www.chase.com/personal/credit-cards/freedommonthofmore

May Bank Holiday supermarket opening hours and closing times for Aldi, Lidl, Tesco, Dunnes Stores and Supervalu

All supermarkets will be operating with slightly different opening hours this May bank holiday weekend.

If you are planning on doing your shopping at the weekend, take a look at the listings below to see if your local spot will be open and what timetable it's using.

Shoppers are advised to continue wearing masks and to only go to their nearest shop for essential items.

Tesco

Tesco opening hours change depending on each individual store. Usually Bank Holiday hours are the same as an average Monday.

For example, the opening hours for Tesco's Drumcondra store in Dublin is 7am - 10pm on Saturday and Monday while Sunday is 8am to 10pm.

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Check what times your local Tesco will open using their store locator here.

Aldi Ireland

Aldi stores will open as normal from 9am-10pm on the Monday.

Monday - Friday  9am - 10pm

Saturday - Sunday  9am - 9pm*

For any more information regarding your local shop you can use their  store locator here.

Lidl Ireland

Lidl operates with opening hours of 9am to 9pm on Bank Holidays.

You can always check your local store with the  Lidl locater right here.

Dunnes Stores

Different owners will put in place different times so you will have to check for your own local spot.

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You can check out your nearest shops hours right here.

A group of Anti-Lockdown protesters clash with Gardai) in Grafton Street, Dublin, during Level 5 Covid-19 lockdown. On Saturday, Fabruary 27, 2021, in Dublin, Ireland.

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Supervalu

All Supervalu stores operate under their own management and therefore will have different opening hours countrywide this May Bank Holday weekend in Ireland.

You can check your own store with the companies store locater right here.

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Источник: https://www.dublinlive.ie/whats-on/shopping/supermarket-opening-hours-maybankholiday-ireland-20491209

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May Bank Holiday supermarket opening hours and closing times for Aldi, Lidl, Tesco, Dunnes Stores and Supervalu

All supermarkets will be operating with slightly different opening hours this May bank holiday weekend.

If you are planning on doing your shopping at the weekend, take a look at the listings below to see if your local spot will be open and what timetable it's using.

Shoppers are advised to continue wearing masks and to only go to their nearest shop for essential items.

Tesco

Tesco opening hours change depending on each individual store. Usually Bank Holiday hours are the same as an average Monday.

For example, the opening hours for Tesco's Drumcondra store in Dublin is 7am - 10pm on Saturday and Monday while Sunday is 8am to 10pm.

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Check what times your local Tesco will open using their store locator here.

Aldi Ireland

Aldi stores will open as normal from 9am-10pm on the Monday.

Monday - Friday  9am - 10pm

Saturday - Sunday  9am - 9pm*

For any more information regarding your local shop you can use their  store locator here.

Lidl Ireland

Lidl operates with opening hours of 9am to 9pm on Bank Holidays.

You can always check your local store with the  Lidl locater right here.

Dunnes Stores

Different owners will put in place different times so you will have to check for your own local spot.

Read More
Related Articles
Read More
Related Articles

You can check out your nearest shops hours right here.

A group of Anti-Lockdown protesters clash with Gardai) in Grafton Street, Dublin, during Level 5 Covid-19 lockdown. On Saturday, Fabruary 27, 2021, in Dublin, Ireland.

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The FREE email will land into your inbox every day. Whether it be traffic and travel, what's on or crime - this newsletter will have you covered for everything.

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Supervalu

All Supervalu stores operate under apple store opening hours bank holiday own management and therefore will have different opening hours countrywide this May Bank Holday weekend in Ireland.

You can check apple store opening hours bank holiday own store with the companies store locater right here.

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Источник: https://www.dublinlive.ie/whats-on/shopping/supermarket-opening-hours-maybankholiday-ireland-20491209

The Super Bowl of shopping kicked off Friday morning with nearly 200 people waiting in near-freezing temperatures for the the doors of Best Buy to open in southwest Las Vegas on Black Friday.

“I’m here hopefully for a graphics card and computer parts,” 18-year-old Alex Vilorenu said as he stood near the end of a line that snaked all the way around the corner of the store at 6950 Arroyo Crossing Parkway at 4:40 a.m.

Carter Hope, 17, had him beat.

Hope showed up at the store can i apply for a credit card online 10 hours earlier, “right after Thanksgiving dinner,” he said, to earn a spot near the front of the line in a relentless mission to try to snag a Playstation 5 and Xbox. He would soon learn, however, that despite the long wait, the store didn’t have what he was after. So Hope was trying to make the best of a tough situation with so many hours in sub 40-degree weather already under his belt.

“I’ll still probably go grab some Christmas gifts,” a dejected Hope said as he huddled in the cold, assessing his next moves in the never-ending battle for bargains.

Demont Oglesby, also known as “Supreme,” was just behind him, hunting for deals on camera equipment for podcasts.

“They were $800,” Oglesby said. “I’m hoping to save $400 to $600 on it maybe.”

The victories and defeats were all a part of the contest of Black Friday bargain hunting, shoppers said. There are ups and downs, successes and failures. A chance at greatness in the form of saving hundreds on Christmas presents.

At Best Buy, Jesse Barrera was a winner because he scored some Beats earbuds and a Ninja blender.

“They are like half off,” Barrera said.

‘Nice and organized’

Just down the road, at Walmart on Arroyo Crossing, Cesar Gomez was triumphant because he showed up to Walmart at about 4:30 a.m. Friday with his kids in mind.

Power Wheels, Barbie dolls and a Spider-Man were all in his cart as he emerged from the store at 7200 Arroyo Crossing Parkway. Gomez said he’d just put a huge dent in his Christmas shopping for his 2-year-old and 4-year-old.

“Nice and organized. No chaos,” Gomez said. “I’d have to say I (saved) about a good $300.”

Across town in northwest Las Vegas, the line outside Target at 6480 Sky Pointe Drive snaked around the building as the sun crept over the horizon just before 7 a.m.

Deoine Cox and bank of america credit card student review 16-year-old son J.J. waited at the front of the line before doors opened. J.J. had saved up money to buy a Playstation 5 and was hoping the store would have them. Five minutes later, he’d walk out empty-handed.

Target was only selling them online, he said. Next stop: Sam’s Club.

“That’s what Black Friday’s all about, right?” said Deione Cox, 62.

Madison Vedor, 23, and Sam Zahn, 24, got what they came for: a 55-inch Samsung TV. The couple arrived at 6:45 a.m. thinking the store opened at 8 a.m., but they were in and out within a half-hour. Other customers helped the first-time Black Friday shoppers to load the TV into their shopping cart.

“It was very nice. Not what I expected,” Vedor said.

Leisurely vibe

In Downtown Summerlin, Austin, Texas residents Aaron Rochlen and his daughter Bella waited outside the Apple store for his wife, Paula Requeijo, to finish buying an iPhone 13 and a pair of AirPods.

Requeijo is the “power shopper” in the family, Rochlen said, though when asked about their next stop, he deferred to the one calling the shots.

“I want to go to Lush really badly because I love their bath bombs so much,” said 12-year-old Bella, who added she was only “kind of” in charge on Friday morning, along with her mom. Her apple store opening hours bank holiday bath bomb? “Probably the dragon’s egg. I like it a lot.”

Friends Jasmin Frazier and Joi Sparrow each carried a pair of Bath and Body Works bags filled with candles and car scents. They noticed the leisurely atmosphere: shoppers strolling down the outdoor mall’s sidewalks, nobody seemingly in a hurry. It was different than pre-pandemic Black Friday vibes, they said.

Sparrow, 31, shopped online at home last year because she was concerned about catching COVID-19. The Las Vegas resident still prefers outdoor spaces over indoor shopping.

“This is a really good size, but it’s also very telling that I’m clearly not the only person in Nevada who feels the way I feel because some people still aren’t out here yet,” she said.

1.6M Nevadans likely to shop over holiday weekend

Nearly 2 million more people are expected to shop this year over the five-day Thanksgiving weekend that includes Black Friday, Small Business Saturday and Cyber Monday than the same period last year. The National Retail Federation said an estimated 158.3 million consumers will be shopping Thanksgiving weekend, up from 156.6 million shoppers in 2020.

Meanwhile, the Retail Association of Nevada said an estimated 1.6 million Nevadans will be shopping over the Thanksgiving weekend.

Overall, the National Retail Federation anticipates record-breaking retail sales with shoppers spending between $843.4 billion and $859 billion during November and December, a roughly 8.5 percent to 10.5 percent increase over 2020.

“The outlook for the holiday season looks very bright,” NRF Chief Economist Jack Kleinhenz said in news release. “The unusual and beneficial position we find ourselves in is that households have increased spending vigorously throughout most of 2021 and remain with plenty of holiday purchasing power.”

Shoppers were out in full force at Las Vegas North Premium Outlets, near the Arts District. By 2:30 p.m. the center’s parking structures were full and drivers were being directed by staff to park at World Market Center.

Vicki Rousseau, area director of marketing and business development for the North and South Premium Outlets, said it’s been “mind blowing.”

“It’s just a sea of people,” she said. “I would say that this is one of the busiest Black Fridays that I’ve seen. It just seems like there’s a pent-up demand for people to go shopping again.”

It was hard to find a visitor without a shopping bag — one carried eight large bags while another had five pink shopping bags, all from handbag label Kate Spade. Rousseau said she spotted many visitors purchasing a suitcase only to fill it with their newly purchased goods.

Meanwhile, popular brands such as Nike, Kate Spade and The North Face had lines wrapping around their stores. Rousseau said the outlets opened its doors at 6 a.m. but lines started forming outside of shops like Lululemon, Coach and Tory Burch by 5 a.m., prompting those retailers to open early to help clear the line.

“This is exceeding my expectations for what I had anticipated happening,” she said. “You hear so much about supply chain and delivery delays that I think people want to make sure they have their gifts for the holiday season because we’re less than a month out from Christmas.”

Contact Glenn Puit at [email protected] Follow @GlennatRJ on Twitter. Contact Mike Shoro at [email protected] Follow @mike_shoro on Twitter. Contact Subrina Hudson at [email protected] or 702-383-0340. Follow @SubrinaH on Twitter.

Источник: https://www.reviewjournal.com/local/local-las-vegas/las-vegas-shoppers-hunt-for-black-friday-deals-2486139/

Live updates: Black Friday in Connecticut

On Friday morning at 11 a.m., U.S. Senator Richard Blumenthal (D-CT) joined representatives from the Connecticut Children’s Medical Center to discuss the warnings of ConnPIRG’s annual “Trouble in Toyland” report. Blumenthal will show toys cited in the report including toy guns, magnets, and other dangerous and deadly toys. For 36 years, the ConnPIRG Education Fund’s “Trouble in Toylandreports have provided parents and gift buyers with a guide to protect children from recalled toys, choking hazards, noisy toys, data security problems and other toy-related dangers.

1:40 p.m.

A handful of shoppers filter in and out of a small gift shop in downtown Trumbull, where staff are setting up Christmas displays ahead of Small Business Saturday.

Pure Poetry, on Madison Avenue, opened at its regular time on Black Friday because it typically gets lines of people on Small Business Saturday, owner Portia Antonio said.

Last year, customers were concerned that there would be a resurgence in COVID-19 case numbers and that shutdowns would keep them from getting their holiday gifts. This year, people are worried about delays from supply chain problems, Antonio said.

Her store is fully stocked, she said, pausing to ring up a pair of customers from out of town.

That’s because she largely stocks the shop from local artists and makers. For example, candles in the store bear labels declaring that they were created in Milford.

“It’s still my biggest and most exciting labor of love,” she said of the store.

12:55 p.m.

Inside Danbury Fair, the corridors and food court were wall-to-wall shoppers, with the mall’s marketing head Pam Wiles saying crowds had been building steadily since 10 a.m. despite the blustery weather outside.

“It wasn’t a surprise to see the parking lot as busy as it was,” Wiles said Friday during the noon hour. “I think people are excited to be back shopping in person. I think they want the option to have things tangible again, the holiday presentation - they love that.”

12:50 p.m.

“We like coming here,” customer Lele Azevedo, a Greenwich resident, said at the Gut Reaction tennis store on Lewis Street. first mortgage payment santander always something interesting to buy. The service is good and fast. This is our favorite shop in Greenwich.”

Others who stopped by included Greenwich resident Zach Linhart, who was looking at paddle tennis equipment for him and his wife.

“I think they have probably the best selection of tennis and paddle (tennis) stuff in Greenwich,” Linhart said.

Gut Reaction manager Tim Sanford was encouraged by the business from the Azevedos and Linhart, but he said the store did not roll out special deals on Black Friday.

“Our prices are what they should be. They’re not outrageous or anything,” Sanford said. “They’re probably exactly what they are online — or possibly less because I’ve seen stuff going for a lot of money online.”

12:15 p.m.

Rosilene Nazareth is waiting in line to buy a Pandora bracelet at Westfield Trumbull.

The trip to Macy’s went smoothly -- she got some good deals and hasn’t noticed the effects of inflation yet because of the discounts. Just a few dozen feet away, at Pandora, she’s waiting in a long line.

The Bridgeport resident is shopping for a birthday gift for a friend back in Brazil. It’s the girl’s 15th birthday, and Nazareth wants to get her universal 1 credit union nice.

“It’s a big deal there, like sweet 16 here,” she said of the occasion.

She’s lived in Connecticut for about three decades and hails from Minas Gerais in southeastern Brazil.

Elsewhere, the mall is just as busy. The parking lot is crowded and people cross from store to store, shopping bags swinging at their sides.

A young girl trots out of the Build-A-Bear where there’s a buy-one-get-one-for-$10 deal, her arms cradling her new stuffed animals.

The Apple store is packed, patrons browsing the latest phones.

And outside the JC Penny, Brianna Barragan and her two daughters -- ages 6 and 10 -- take a break. The girls sit on the floor, bags propped fidelity national loans front of their feet.

They started shopping at about 10 a.m. and Barragan said they’ve found some good deals. They decided to come out partly in hopes of offsetting the cost of inflation with Black Friday bargains, she said.

“I think it’s a balance,” she said of the deals.

12:00 p.m.

Near noon at Danbury Fair, the front lot was nearing capacity vehicles continuing to stream in from Route 7 and Interstate apple store opening hours bank holiday, many bearing New York plates.

11:53 a.m.

While shoppers were scarce at Westbrook Outlets, it was a different story at Call bank mobile vibe customer service Crossing Premium Outlets. Cars line the breakdown lane on both sides of the highway, waiting to get off at the retail center’s exit.

11:15 a.m.

The Westbrook Outlets were largely empty as of late Friday morning.

10:45 a.m.

Few shoppers are in the heart of downtown Bridgeport.

Rain trickles down the glass of the Arcade Mall’s atrium, and the shops inside appear to be closed. Someone walks about halfway down the entrance hallway and quickly makes a u-turn to head back out.

Meanwhile, about a mile down the road, at the North Park Shopping Center, the parking lot is about three-quarters full. Patrons browse Christmas decor at the Dollar Tree and flip through 25 5th third bank customer service phone number off children’s clothes at the Regine Kids.

10:26 a.m.

Back on Connecticut Avenue in Norwalk, cars were beginning to circle the lots at Walmart and the nearby Darinor Plaza anchored by Kohl’s, but traffic was moving on the roadway which can be notorious for traffic jams with a succession of bmo harris online banking mobile and big-box retailers and grocery stores.

10:11 a.m.

Jared Greenman, owner of the Funky Monkey toy store at 86 Greenwich Ave., said Black Friday is all about having products on the shelves.

“We’ve had to really plan and make sure we have inventory in the store going into the holiday season. Hanukkah is early this year - Christmas and Hanukkah are spread out - so we’ve already seen a big spike in sales. So we just need to keep the shelves full with choices for our customers. We don’t do any huge markdowns or deals or anything like that on Black Friday.”

“For the most part, I’d say we’re getting the inventory we ordered. Moneylion customer service phone had to order ahead. Our stock rooms were packed to the ceiling maybe a month or two early this year, just to hedge our bets and make sure we had the supply. We didn’t want to take the risk of going into the holiday season without the proper amount of inventory.”

“We’ve apple store opening hours bank holiday a banner year across both of our stores (in Greenwich and Greenvale, N.Y.). So it’s just a question of planning and making sure we can meet that demand.”

10:00 a.m.

Matt Seebeck, general manager of the SoNo Collection, said he does not expect the morning drizzle to impact people getting out to shop heading into the afternoon hours. The SoNo Collection will have members of the Norwalk Symphony Orchestra performing at select times throughout the weekend, starting at 1 p.m. Friday with a piano concert.

“The Black Friday weekend is very popular, spectrum pay my bill by phone and starting two weeks before Christmas is where we see a lot of people return,” Seebeck said Friday morning. “We have a lot of great activities throughout the season. … We’re very pleased with how people have returned to in-person shopping.”

8:30 a.m.

It’s almost 8 a.m. in Milford, and the doughy aroma of soft pretzels already hangs in the air at the Connecticut Post Mall.

Most stores have a handful of patrons, and the hallways are getting busier by the minute.

Outside the Target, Jon Lessard rests on a couch, after working the night shift. He stocked shelves from midnight to 7:30 a.m., and when his shift wrapped, he bought a bagful of Magic: The Gathering cards, which he unwraps as people filter out of Target and into the other parts of the mall.

The cards were on sale, Lessard said -- he bought a tin for $10.

The night shift always does the restocking, but the night before Black Friday, Lessard came in early to get ready for the Black Friday shoppers, he said.

Inside Target, a row of TVs near the dressing rooms advertises a Black Friday sale. There are small crowds beginning to form near the TVs and electronics sections -- there’s a cart jam here and there.

A longer-than-normal black ribbon marks the queue to checkout.

Lessard plans to walk through the mall after he rests, although he’s not searching for anything in particular other than a good deal.

“I just want to see what they have,” the West Haven resident said.

7:28 a.m.

Shortly after its 7 a.m. opening, Danbury Fair mall’s parking lot fronting Route 7 was about a third full. Inside, a line was forming outside Apple ahead of the store's 8 a.m opening - one of several stores opening later including Newbury Comics and Kay Jewelers. But several were bustling already including lululemon and Pacsun, where two dozen people waited in line to shop.

Just up Backus Avenue, the Christmas Tree Shops had only a quarter of its cash registers staffed in the 7 a.m. hour, ahead of other nearby stores opening like Barnes & Noble and Ocean State Job Lot.

7:15 a.m.

Shortly after its 7 a.m. opening, Danbury Fair mall’s parking lot fronting Route 7 was about a third full.

6:30 a.m.

In Norwalk, one woman who emerged from Walmart on Connecticut Avenue had a cart full of room décor she was loading into the back of her minivan. But she only needed space for only one more stop before calling it a morning, she added.

In flyers being handed out at the front door, Walmart is featuring a 70-inch Onn. flat screen TV enabled with streaming service Roku for $398, promising each store had at least 10 in stock at the outset of Black Friday. Apple Watch Series 3 Apple store opening hours bank holiday devices were on sale for $109, a $90 discount from the regular price at Walmart.

6:05 a.m.

In Bridgeport, a few minutes after opening and over an hour before sunrise, the Bass Pro Shop had a steady stream of shoppers browsing the aisles Friday morning.

Bins full of pajamas, pocket knives and plush throw blankets adorned center aisles. An ATV adorned with a big red bow advertised “EASY PAYMENTS” of $107 per month sat near the back of the store.

And a winter wonderland complete with an “adoption” station with elves stood ready for children to come visit and browse toys ahead of Christmas.

“That one’s on sale, too,” a salesman said to a customer considering a purchase.

With the pavement still glistening from an overnight shower in Norwalk, shoppers hitting Walmart on Main Avenue had to worry about intermittent sprinkles from above, with about a dozen on hand for the store’s 5 a.m. opening on Black Friday.

But with rain picking up apple store opening hours bank holiday an hour later at Walmart on Connecticut Avenue, so was shopping activity as some area residents rolled out of bed before dawn to take advantage of Black Friday deals.

Heading into the traditional kick-off to the holiday shopping season, retailers were expressing confidence for a swelling turnout throughout the day, despite offering discounts on many sought-for items weeks in advance that some analysts said could blunt the weekend’s receipts.

At Best Buy on Connecticut Avenue barricades were up to maintain lines outside the store, and a winding path of yellow arrows snaking throughout the store inside to steer people to the checkout lane. But as of 5:45 only about two dozen shoppers were perusing the rows of flat-screen TVs and other devices crammed into every corner of the store.

Here’s a list of major retailers and their Friday opening times, according to the website The Black Friday:

Walmart: Alliance bank housing loan calculator from 5 a.m.

BestBuy: Open from 5 a.m. to 10 p.m. Online sales started 1 a.m. Thursday.

Target: Open from 7 a.m.

Kohl’s: Open from 5 a.m.

Lowe’s: Open from 6 a.m.

Sam’s Club: Open regular store hours

JCPenney: Open from 5 a.m.

Macy’s: Open from 6 a.m. to midnight.

GameStop: Open from 7 a.m. to 10 p.m.

HomeDepot: Open from 6 a.m.

Costco: Open from 9 a.m.

Ulta: Open from 6 a.m. to 10 p.m.

Barnes&Noble: Open from 8 a.m.

Old Navy: Open from midnight to midnight

DollarGeneral: Open from 7 a.m.

Rite Aid: Open from 8 a.m.

Dick’s Sporting Goods: Open from 5 a.m. to 10 p.m.

Bed Bath & Beyond: Open from 6 a.m.

Walgreens: Open regular store hours

[email protected]; 203-842-2545; @casoulman

Источник: https://www.ctinsider.com/business/article/Live-updates-Black-Friday-in-Connecticut-16652455.php

It’s been years since America bid adieu to what, for many people, was a post-Turkey Day ritual: Black Friday.

Locally, plenty of shoppers still hit shopping malls and department stores Friday in search of “unbeatable” deals. But the faux retail holiday has been reduced to ho-hum for most consumers. Month-long discounts (Black November, anyone?) and online sales have dimmed its appeal, and muted the feeling of urgency that once turned it into a apple store opening hours bank holiday for some people.

Related: Remember when Black Friday was really a thing?

Throngs of people strolled through the CambridgeSide shopping mall’s Apple store Friday morning. Kids sent letters to Santa, courtesy of the North Pole mailbox. And a handful lined up outside Newbury Comics ahead of its opening.

Pam Kenney wheeled around a black cart filled with Old Navy and Bath & Body Works bags. Kenney said the mall was quiet, and seemed almost nostalgic for the Black Fridays of yore.

“We like the hustle and bustle,” she said. “There’s no lines which is nice, but it’s a little disappointing.”

Jaimie Kenney waits for his mother Pam and cousin Joan Sherburne-Braun to organize their purchases during Black Friday shopping at CambridgeSide.
The Apple store during Black Friday shopping at CambridgeSide.
Art on recycled cardboard by A’Key are displayed at 33 Fusion at CambridgeSide. Owner Samareign Hassan said her store offers both fine art and fashion.
Shoppers wait for Newbury Comics to open on Black Friday.
Erica Sanchez helped a Best Buy employee load a television into her car outside a Best Buy on Black Friday in Everett.
Rohi Khan, left, joins her daughter Sadaf, in a selfie while Black Friday shopping.
Luciana Correa, left, drops a letter to Santa in a mailbox while shopping with her mother Paola and family.
Customers take to shopping during Black Friday at CambridgeSide.
A customer enters Laced onBlack Friday.
A pair of shoppers arrived at a Kohl's before dawn on Black Friday on in Everett.

Craig F. Walker Globe Photo Diti Kohli can be reached at [email protected] her on Twitter @ditikohli_.

Источник: https://www.bostonglobe.com/2021/11/26/business/black-friday-without-mania/

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