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105-Oz Tide Liquid Laundry Detergent Eco-Box (Original)

$13.45
$21.99
w/ Subscribe & Save
+56 Deal Score
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Amazon has 105-Oz Tide Liquid Laundry Detergent Eco-Box (Original) for $17.94 - 20% when you 'clip' the coupon on product page - 5% when you check out via Subscribe & Save = $13.45. Shipping is free with Prime or on $25+.

Thanks to Deal Hunter BBQchicken for finding this deal.

Instructions:
  1. Go to 105-Oz Tide Liquid Laundry Detergent Eco-Box (Original)
  2. Clip the "Extra 20% savings coupon" (applies to first Subscribe & Save order only)
    • Note: You must be logged in to clip coupons; coupons are typically limited to one per account
  3. Select the "Subscribe & Save" option, if it isn't already selected
  4. Select any frequency, then click 'Set Up Now'
  5. Proceed to checkout
  6. The price should be $17.94 - 20% off coupon - 5% S&S discount = $13.45
  7. Complete your order, shipping is free with Prime or on orders $25+.
    • Note: You may cancel Subscribe & Save any time after your order ships.
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Edited March 2, 2021 at 10:09 AM by
Amazon [amazon.com] has 105-Oz Tide Liquid Laundry Detergent Eco-Box (Original) for $17.94 - 20% when you 'clip' the coupon on product page - 5% when you check out via Subscribe & Save = $13.45. Shipping is free with Prime or on $25+

Note: You may cancel Subscribe & Save any time after your order ships.
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41 Comments

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This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Jan 2006
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#16
Slightly cheaper than the 64 load bottle at $9 posted previously. Plus that's comparing this at 5% S&S giving extra savings on this deal. https://slickdeals.net/share/android_app/fp/626464
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#17
Quote from jneset :
Eh, you sure? Where does that fact come from?
A good amount of our plastic used to be shipped to China. In 2018, they innacted the "National Sword Policy," which stopped the import of waste. Some plastic is still shipped to third world countries that have less stringent environmental policies, but 92% of it is taken to landfills or incinerated. There's not much of a market for recycled plastic, since it's often cheaper to buy new plastic. The oil industry knew recycling plastic wasn't economically viable when they created the recycling ad campaigns in the 80's, but people were becoming more environmentally conscious and sales were falling. "Frontline" did a piece on it a few years back. More often than not, throwing your plastic in a recycling bin has a greater negative impact on the environment than throwing it in the trash bin, since a truck has to make two trips (once to recycling, then to landfill). There are plenty of sources, but here's the first one that popped up in Google.
https://www.npr.org/2020/09/11/89...e-recycled
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#18
Can someone please enlighten me on what I am missing? I have always bought detergent from Walmart. Typically something like 188oz of 'Sun with OXI' costs $6 and seems to work perfectly fine. We have never had any issues. Yes, for stubborn stains, we pause the machine to allow for additional soak time. Overall, it's been a no brainer to keep using it. So, what am I missing?

http://www.walmart.com/ip/Sun-Liq...s/19856892
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Last edited by vulcan195 March 1, 2021 at 05:05 AM.
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#19
TIDE: Let's reduce the size by 10% and charge the same price!

*We noticed*

TIDE: Let's add 5oz more and increase the price by 50%!

*We noticed*
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#20
Quote from CoreyR2384 :
A good amount of our plastic used to be shipped to China. In 2018, they innacted the "National Sword Policy," which stopped the import of waste. Some plastic is still shipped to third world countries that have less stringent environmental policies, but 92% of it is taken to landfills or incinerated. There's not much of a market for recycled plastic, since it's often cheaper to buy new plastic. The oil industry knew recycling plastic wasn't economically viable when they created the recycling ad campaigns in the 80's, but people were becoming more environmentally conscious and sales were falling. "Frontline" did a piece on it a few years back. More often than not, throwing your plastic in a recycling bin has a greater negative impact on the environment than throwing it in the trash bin, since a truck has to make two trips (once to recycling, then to landfill). There are plenty of sources, but here's the first one that popped up in Google.
https://www.npr.org/2020/09/11/89...e-recycled
We like to try and be conscientious about what we do today toward the environment, but sometimes we're not doing what we think we are. Current batteries is another good example. Feels good getting off of petroleum products but all the mining, shipping, processing, manufacturing and disposal/recycling doesn't make it so clear as "better".

For the deal on Tide, not sure I'm on board. I got really used to the 255oz A&H bottle from Target of a final price of $10 from the house essentials deals that pop up.
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Joined Oct 2006
Long live ME
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#21
I thought the trick was 100 oz under 10.00 was a deal and anything over wasn't worth it.
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#22
Quote from AG1802 :
This is more concentrated so same volume but more cleaning power. 96 loads versus the typical 64 you get with the the plastic bottle.

As for the eco part that's debatable since you replaced an easily recycled HDPE bottle (traditional tide bottle) with a plastic bag that isn't recyclable at any facility and a easily recyclable box. So net more landfill waste but less plastic production I guess
I calculate by loads. $3 is for 24 loads. For $0.125 each. This is $0.14 a load. Not that great. But it's shipped to your door. So considerable if you are running low.
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#23
Quote from slickster412 :
TIDE: Let's reduce the size by 10% and charge the same price!

*We noticed*

TIDE: Let's add 5oz more and increase the price by 50%!

*We noticed*
Sounds like ice cream...

* We noticed*
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#24
Quote from vulcan195 :
Can someone please enlighten me on what I am missing? I have always bought detergent from Walmart. Typically something like 188oz of 'Sun with OXI' costs $6 and seems to work perfectly fine. We have never had any issues. Yes, for stubborn stains, we pause the machine to allow for additional soak time. Overall, it's been a no brainer to keep using it. So, what am I missing?

http://www.walmart.com/ip/Sun-Liq...s/19856892
Nothing. Personal preference. There are corollas in the world and there are Lexus UXs.
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#25
Quote from vulcan195 :
Can someone please enlighten me on what I am missing? I have always bought detergent from Walmart. Typically something like 188oz of 'Sun with OXI' costs $6 and seems to work perfectly fine. We have never had any issues. Yes, for stubborn stains, we pause the machine to allow for additional soak time. Overall, it's been a no brainer to keep using it. So, what am I missing?

http://www.walmart.com/ip/Sun-Liq...s/19856892
If it works for you, great. That said Sun apparently is one of the worst detergents in terms of cleaning power. Maybe you don't really have dirty laundry or you have soft water that detergents tend to work better in.

https://www.consumerreports.org/l...rts-tests/
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#26
Quote from AlexN7163 :
If it works for you, great. That said Sun apparently is one of the worst detergents in terms of cleaning power. Maybe you don't really have dirty laundry or you have soft water that detergents tend to work better in.

https://www.consumerreports.org/l...rts-tests/
We don't have young kids. But then again, for those seldom instances where we have to deal with stubborn stains, we just let it soak longer. And it always works. Maybe it's the OXI add on.
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Our community has rated this post as helpful. If you agree, why not thank ?
#27
Quote from premiersheldon :
Vast majority of recycled plastic is bailed and taken to landfills. Very little gets recycled.
Common misconception is we categorize all plastic as being non recyclable. While many of the codes aren't, recycle code 1 (PE- polyethylene) and recycle code 2 (HDPE- high density poly ethylene) are able to be recycled in the US and are. If you notice that's why so many companies are switching to 100% post consumer plastics such as Garnier and Unilever. Why? Because they use HDPE and PET that is 100% post consumer recycled and shying away from less recyclable types.

All the other plastics you throw in the bin like recycle code 3,4,5,6,7 are the stuff that gets categorized as miscellaneous plastic and sent overseas to China where it is turned into inferior quality plastics. These other recycle codes are the ones you see on your yogurt tubs, Keurig pods, cascade detergent tubs, togo containers, and biodegradable plastic. Most of these are being landfilled.

As for the most environmentally conscious detergent it is powder. Cardboard is widely accepted and puts less of a strain on our environment. No plastic involved at all but again it's everyone's preference I guess
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Last edited by AG1802 March 1, 2021 at 08:01 AM.
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#28
Quote from slickster412 :
TIDE: Let's reduce the size by 10% and charge the same price!

*We noticed*

TIDE: Let's add 5oz more and increase the price by 50%!

*We noticed*
Let me add one (sorry for mild hijacking of this thread)
Charmin: Changed number of sheets per roll of the Ultra Strong from 286 to 264
*I noticed*
Did anyone else ?​
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#29
Quote from CoreyR2384 :
A good amount of our plastic used to be shipped to China. In 2018, they innacted the "National Sword Policy," which stopped the import of waste. Some plastic is still shipped to third world countries that have less stringent environmental policies, but 92% of it is taken to landfills or incinerated. There's not much of a market for recycled plastic, since it's often cheaper to buy new plastic. The oil industry knew recycling plastic wasn't economically viable when they created the recycling ad campaigns in the 80's, but people were becoming more environmentally conscious and sales were falling. "Frontline" did a piece on it a few years back. More often than not, throwing your plastic in a recycling bin has a greater negative impact on the environment than throwing it in the trash bin, since a truck has to make two trips (once to recycling, then to landfill). There are plenty of sources, but here's the first one that popped up in Google.
https://www.npr.org/2020/09/11/89...e-recycled [npr.org]
That's typical fake news and lies. Only ignorant fools believe it. Recycling began with and was promoted by environmental groups and began shortly after WWII. Promoted even by NPR.
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#30
Quote from billb2520 :
That's typical fake news and lies. Only ignorant fools believe it. Recycling began with and was promoted by environmental groups and began shortly after WWII. Promoted even by NPR.
Funny thing is the person who typically decries "fake news!" is often the one following it up with lies. Don't conflate recycling as a general philosophy with PLASTICS recycling.

The oil industry absolutely was a driving force building plastics recycling programs alongside environmentalists. "Green washing" is not new and there are often less-than-altruistic motivations behind these efforts and investments.

Ignorant people believe in conspiracy theories and narratives that are convenient to their pre-conceived way of thinking.

Hopefully new recycling technologies will eventually make these other categories of un-recyclable plastic more efficient / possible.
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