9 Hilarious Ways In Which We Jammuites Save Money

Saving your money is an important habit to make your life secure. Everybody loves to save a few bucks every now and then but there is no one who can beat Jammuites in the money saving game. Our money-saving techniques can muddle up even the smartest economists and can leave everyone in awe. While a few of these hilarious money saving techniques might be borderline genius, the rest of them are downright funny. Here is a list of all the funny ways in which we save our money (or at least try to)!

1. Squeezing the almost-empty toothpaste tube and then cutting it into half to make it last for weeks. *R.I.P Toothpaste*

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2. Using your clothes until they surrender for good. That sassy branded shirt is now a mop. So much value for money!

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3. Filling the shampoo bottle with water so that it can be used for a few more washes. 

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4. Saving newspaper and old plastic bottles to sell off in the month end to a raddi wala and get some money from it. 24-20140915

5. Covering everything that you own with plastic. Remote controls, the sofa which is now a year old and even show pieces; all of these are protected with a hideous plastic cover!

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6. Trying to convince the conductor at the matadoor that you are a student. Those five rupees value a lot! So much for saving a few pennies! 

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7. By creatively converting the wine bottle into a decorative item. 

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8. Bargaining for complimentary dhaniya and hari mirch. Well, that’s a birthright!

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9. Carrying an entire bag of food for the whole family while travelling.

People eat snacks inside the sleeper class compartment of the Kalka Mail on the way to Kolkata March 20, 2012. By the end of the day, about 40 people on average will have died somewhere on the network of 64,000 km (39,800 miles) of track. Many will be slum-dwellers and poor villagers who live near the lines and use them as places to wash and as open toilets. Some will have fallen off overcrowded commuter trains. Of the 20 million people who travel daily on the network, many will arrive hours, even a day, behind schedule, having clattered along tracks and been guided by signalling systems built before India gained independence from Britain in 1947. To match Insight INDIA-RAILWAYS REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui (INDIA - Tags: TRANSPORT SOCIETY POLITICS BUSINESS) - RTR2ZORM
People eat snacks inside the sleeper class compartment of the Kalka Mail on the way to Kolkata March 20, 2012. By the end of the day, about 40 people on average will have died somewhere on the network of 64,000 km (39,800 miles) of track. Many will be slum-dwellers and poor villagers who live near the lines and use them as places to wash and as open toilets. Some will have fallen off overcrowded commuter trains. Of the 20 million people who travel daily on the network, many will arrive hours, even a day, behind schedule, having clattered along tracks and been guided by signalling systems built before India gained independence from Britain in 1947. To match Insight INDIA-RAILWAYS REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui (INDIA – Tags: TRANSPORT SOCIETY POLITICS BUSINESS) – RTR2ZORM

 

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