Black Friday on the official Stanley website

Cups and bottles with up to 50% off

Stanley has officially kicked off its Black Friday sale, offering a 50% discount on various products such as cups, mugs, and bottles.

The promotion comes with a countdown timer, but those familiar with the brand’s popularity know that waiting until the last minute poses a significant risk, as products may sell out at any moment.

If you’re looking to invest in a high-quality product that will keep your beverage at the desired temperature for an extended period, whether hot or cold, this is an opportunity you can’t afford to miss!

Stanley Bottle and Cup Black Friday Deals

Below, explore some of the most popular Stanley products currently on sale:

Stanley Matte Red Gourd, 236ml

Real price $160.00

Now: $80.00

Stanley Hammer tone Green Cup, 473ml

Real price: $220.00

Now: $110.00

Stanley Quick Flip Lagoon Bottle, 710ml

Real price: $245.00

Now: $122.50

Stanley Everyday Nightfall Cup, 296ml

Real price: $185.00

Now: $129.50

Stanley Classic Ash Mug, 354ml

Real price: $199.00

Now: $139.30

Why It Is Called Black Friday?

Black Friday, the day after Thanksgiving, has evolved into an important shopping day in the United States. Renowned national retailers are known for releasing exclusive and limited-time money-saving deals on a wide range of products. The goal is to entice customers to visit physical stores while also extending similar enticing offers via online platforms. This strategic approach caters to a diverse consumer base, making Black Friday a significant event for both in-store and online shoppers.

Many believe that the term “Black Friday” originated from the notion that businesses operate at a financial loss, or “in the red,” until the day after Thanksgiving. On this day, substantial sales supposedly enable them to turn a profit, or be “in the black.” However, this widely held belief is inaccurate.

A more precise explanation of the term traces back to the early 1960s when Philadelphia police officers began using “Black Friday” to describe the chaos resulting from an influx of suburban tourists into the city for holiday shopping and, in some years, the annual Army-Navy football game on Saturday. The large crowds created challenges for law enforcement, who faced extended shifts dealing with traffic jams, accidents, shoplifting, and other issues.

Over a few years, the term “Black Friday” became ingrained in Philadelphia. Local merchants attempted to present a more positive image of the day by calling it “Big Friday.”

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