$15 Walmart Canada Gift Card with Pampers Purchase


$15 Walmart Canada Gift Card with Pampers Purchase

Thanks Trayco for suggesting this Walmart Canada and Pampers promo. Thanks Kim for remind me of this deal. Bumping it since it’s very useful.

Receive a $15 gift card by mail when you purchase any Pampers Diapers box and any Pampers Wipes 5, 6 or 7 count refill box between April 21 till July 31, 2008.

To receive your $15 Wal-Mart Gift Card by mail, send your cash register receipt(s) dated between April 21 to July 31, 2008 with the participating products circled along with the rebate form found here.

Participating products: Any version of Pampers Diapers boxes AND
Pampers Wipes 5, 6 or 7 count refill boxes.

Click here to print out the rebate form


29 responses to “$15 Walmart Canada Gift Card with Pampers Purchase”

  1. Alex says:

    http://www.sportsbybrooks.com/wal-mart-withholds-water-from-andre-johnson-charity-event-17741

    Wal-Mart Withholds Water From WR’s Kids Event
    Andre Johnson is very angry with Wal-Mart. Not because they sell cheap merchandise, or because the greeters haven’t been as cheerful to him – but because they wouldn’t give water to some poor kids.

  2. alajen says:

    Um… is there a link to the French version of this offer, please?

  3. Boo Radley says:

    Here’s the English one on Walmart.ca:
    http://www.walmartcanada.ca/wps-portal/storelocator/pdf/pampers1.pdf

    Hope that helps AJ 🙂

  4. alajen says:

    ok, found the link and will post on the French blog.

    Thanks to both of you for your help.

    Merci. :top:

  5. consumatrix says:

    Has anyone received their giftcards from this offer yet? I did it ages ago and no gift cards yet.

    thx

  6. Eri says:

    i haven’t either..i sent mine out in may sometime..

  7. Karen says:

    I sent mine away about 4 weeks ago and received a reply in the mail today. I didn’t qualify for the gift cards. I sent in receipts for a Pampers refill pack (number 5) and size 2 Pampers Swaddlers (sold in a bag). I’m a little annoyed at myself for this, but they’re also counting on MANY people making this mistake, I’m sure. It’s kind of deceptive I think. The Pampers I bought were in a BAG not box, and the refill pack was in a bag as well. It’s the refill pack that really bugs me. ‘Number 5’ is sold in both bags and boxes, and apparently only the boxed version qualifies (on sale now by the way for $9.97), even though it’s exactly the same product.

  8. Alex says:

    Report: Wal-Mart Reputation Continues To Slide
    Retailer Spokesman Says Sales Better Measure Than Survey
    Last updated Monday, June 23, 2008 6:35 PM CDT in Business
    By Kimberly Morrison
    THE MORNING NEWS

    http://www.nwaonline.net/articles/2008/06/23/business/062408wmreputation.txt

    Wal-Mart Stores Inc. in 2007 continued to slip down a list of corporate reputation rankings, according to a survey.

    The Bentonville-based retailer ranked No. 44 on the Harris Interactive report, which ranks the reputations of the country’s 60 “most visible” companies based on consumer perception surveys.

    It was the third consecutive year Wal-Mart’s score on the list declined.

    Wal-Mart’s slipped score was the also the third largest rating change, trailing behind Bank of America and Halliburton Co., which saw more significant declines in reputation scores.

    Wal-Mart has similarly dropped down Fortune Magazine’s list of America’s most admired companies.

    Wal-Mart in 2003 and 2004 was America’s No. 1 most admired company on Fortune Magazine’s list, but fell to No. 12 in 2005. The retailer in 2007 dropped to No. 19.

    Wal-Mart isn’t too concerned with reports on its reputation.

    “At a time when the public and Wal-Mart customers specifically are being pressed financially to make ends meet, we think the ultimate measure of reputation is sales,” said Greg Rossiter, a Wal-Mart spokesman. “Our sales over the last several months demonstrate pretty clearly that the public trusts Wal-Mart to help them save money to live better.”

    The retailer has in recent years set out to be a better corporate citizen by incorporating health care and environmental sustainability initiatives into its business. But it may take time for the public to shift their perceptions of the retailer, said Sam Waltz, the director of Sam Waltz & Associates and a specialist in corporate reputational management.

    “When there’s acute reputational damage that becomes chronic reputational damage, it becomes a very difficult thing to regain positive attributes,” Waltz said.

    “In other words, it can take some time to get public credit for the good work Wal-Mart is doing now. It could take months and years because there’s people who look at them with a political paradigm and just do not want to give them credit.”

    Nearly half of the American public surveyed said that companies need to address global social issues such as poverty, hunger and disease. Yet treatment of employees, including labor practices and human rights, continued to be a the most important measurement in evaluating a company, according to the report.

    Harris Interactive, a Rochester, New York-based market research company, surveyed more than 20,000 people and asked them to rate on a point scale a company’s reputation on 20 attributes like vision and leadership, emotional appeal, financial performance and social responsibility.

    Each survey participant is asked to rate one randomly selected company from the 60 included and each is given the option to rate a second company.

    About 535 people rate each company.

    AT A GLANCE

    The Ranking

    Harris Interactive’s 9th annual reputation report ranks the reputations of 60 top U.S. companies. The top 10 are:

    • Google

    • Johnson & Johnson

    • Intel Corp.

    • General Mills

    • Kraft Foods

    • Berkshire Hathaway Inc.

    • 3M Co.

    • The Coca-Cola Co.

    • Honda Motor Co.

    • Microsoft Corp.

    Source: Harris Interactive

  9. Shirley says:

    Is this offer 1 per household? Thanks!

  10. Debbie says:

    I sent in two of these a while ago and just recieved my second gift card. I wasn’t sure if I would get both. I’m sending in another for the next round today.

    I buy the wipes 7 count and box of diapers and use the 1.50 off wipes coupon and 4 dollars off the diapers. Then I get a 15 dollar gift card. Super deal!

  11. TKO from Ontario says:

    I too was waiting for my gift cards for 8 weeks.

    They finally came in yesterday. So the deal is real.

    Sent in two, got two back from same household.

    Ps. Food Basics is running a $19.99 Pampers Box Special, get Walmart to price match and save money for your little ones.

  12. Alex says:

    http://www.nytimes.com/2008/07/02/business/02walmart.html?_r=2&ref=business&oref=slogin&oref=slogin

    Wal-Mart Faces Fine in Minnesota Suit Involving Work Breaks
    By STEVEN GREENHOUSE
    Published: July 2, 2008
    A state judge in Minnesota has ruled that Wal-Mart Stores violated state laws on rest breaks and other wage matters more than two million times and as a result could face more than $2 billion in fines. The judge has threatened to impose a $1,000 penalty for each violation.

    Times Topics: Wal-Mart Stores Inc.The judge also ruled on Monday that Wal-Mart owed $6.5 million to 56,000 current and former employees because of contractual violations, including a failure to give workers promised rest breaks at least 1.5 million times. The judge also found that Wal-Mart managers in Minnesota had systematically broken the law by having employees take in-house training while off the clock.

    “It’s been a long time coming,” said William R. Sieben, a lawyer for the plaintiffs, who filed the lawsuit nearly seven years ago. “It’s only through a decision like this that Wal-Mart can be held to its contractual agreements and to complying with Minnesota law.”

    The judge, Robert R. King Jr. of the First Judicial District in Dakota County, ruled in favor of Wal-Mart on several important issues in the class-action lawsuit, finding that Wal-Mart managers did not routinely make cashiers and stock personnel work off the clock while doing their regular jobs.

    A Wal-Mart spokeswoman, Daphne Moore, said the company was considering an appeal. “We do respectfully disagree with portions of the decision,” Ms. Moore said, adding that Wal-Mart was pleased that the court ruled in its favor on many points.

    “Our policies are to pay every associate for every hour worked and make rest and meal breaks available for our associates,” said Ms. Moore, whose company uses the term associates for its employees.

    Four women filed the lawsuit in September 2001, contending that Wal-Mart managers had often made employees work off the clock and denied them meal breaks and rest breaks that were promised in the employee handbook — promises that the judge said constituted a contractual obligation.

    In his 151-page ruling, Judge King set Oct. 20 as the date for the second phase of the trial to allow a jury to determine punitive damages and the amount of statutory penalties.

    The Minnesota case is one of more than 70 lawsuits filed across the country in which employees have accused Wal-Mart of making them work off the clock or miss required breaks. In Pennsylvania in 2006, a jury awarded $78 million in a lawsuit against Wal-Mart over rest breaks and off-the-clock work. Last year, a judge increased that award to $188 million to include damages, interest and lawyers’ fees.

    In a 2005 verdict in California, Wal-Mart was ordered to pay $172 million for making employees miss meal breaks. The company has appealed both verdicts.

    In the Minnesota case, Judge King found that Wal-Mart had violated state law by failing to keep records for 325,188 shifts, or 13 percent. He also found that on 69,710 occasions, Wal-Mart stores in the state had failed to make appropriate time records for people who were off the clock and having in-store computer-based training.

    Judge King repeatedly said that Wal-Mart’s audits had found that its workers were missing meal and rest breaks tens of thousands of times.

    Wal-Mart said that it could not rely on those audits, but the judge faulted company managers for taking no action in response to the audits. “They put their heads in the sand,” he wrote.

    In what some workers said were the most serious violations, Judge King found that Wal-Mart owed $3.6 million for failing to provide the 56,000 members in the class-action suit with rest breaks to which they were contractually entitled.

    He also said the company owed $1.6 million for 4.4 million contractual violations of shorting workers — giving workers less than the amount of time they were entitled to — on their 15-minute rest breaks

    Under the ruling, Wal-Mart faces the greatest liability for violating Minnesota law by deducting several minutes from workers’ pay when they took rest breaks for 16, 17 or 18 minutes, when Wal-Mart said they were entitled to 15-minute breaks. Under Minnesota law, employers are barred from deducting minutes from a worker’s pay so long as the break lasts less than 20 minutes.

    Judge King found that Wal-Mart had committed that statutory violation 1.5 million times; the company is subject to a civil penalty of up to $1,000 for each of those violations.

    Judge King also concluded that Wal-Mart had broken state law by failing to give 73,864 meal breaks. Each of those violations could also bring a $1,000 fine.

    “There was just too much work to do and never enough time to do it,” said Nancy Braun, the lead plaintiff in the case. “There just wasn’t enough time in the day to take the breaks we were entitled to.”

    Judge King wrote that Ms. Braun had recounted the humiliating experience of soiling herself while at work because she had not been permitted time to use the restroom. He said that another Wal-Mart employee “had to beg to use the restroom during one of her menstrual cycles.”

    While saying that these incidents were aberrations and not classwide, Judge King wrote that the restrictions on using the restroom were “dehumanizing and reprehensible.”

    More Articles in Business »

  13. some chica says:

    ALEX …

    NO ONE CARES (in case you haven’t noticed everyone is ignoring your comments)

  14. mememe says:

    Yes you can submit more than 1 per household! As long as each one totals the amount necessary you will get more cards. The reason they took so long is they got SO many requests they ran out of cards … but they will be sending more when they receive more cards so just hang tight you will get yours soon!

  15. Leanne says:

    I sent in 2 receipt in May sometime and still have not received anything….I will keep waiting.

  16. user says:

    why don’t you email them or call the pampers number? they will tell u what’s up i bet

  17. Alice says:

    I’m not sure why companies put us through this hassle. It’s a Wal-Mart gift card. Why can’t you just get the card directly from the store when they scan your combined purchase? This is not convenient to the customer.

  18. Eri says:

    I sent mine in May and mine just came yesterday Leanne

  19. user says:

    i guess it’s easier for the company to keep track than to train every single walmart employee across the country! lol

  20. Leanne says:

    Thank you Eri. Still nothing today for me but I am sure they are on the way. Is there an expiry date on the gift cards?

  21. blackboykeyh says:

    tom ugly australia house university you english bag

  22. mma says:

    I find this blog very interesting, i will be here everyday till now. Greetings

  23. Leanne says:

    Hi all, received my 2 $15 Walmart gift cards today….finally!

  24. consumatrix says:

    I finally received 2 gift cards (2+ month delay).

    I sent in more — will see if they come.

    Both of my gift cards came with a letter saying that they had run out of cards and that the offer is now over. I’m guessing they just don’t want the same people doing the offer over and over again.

    I will see if they will send me my other 2 gift cards (I bought in bulk!)

  25. Eri says:

    the letter i got said they had run out of these booklet things..not the cards themselves

  26. Leanne says:

    Ya, the letter I got also said the bonus booklet offer has been depleted….not the cards. Planning on buying a few more boxes before the offer expires.

  27. Sammy says:

    I hope they will throw a free gift card offers again this year…please keep us posted.

    Thanks,
    Sam

  28. Pretty good post. I just stumbled upon your blog and wanted to say that I have really enjoyed reading your blog posts. Any way I’ll be subscribing to your feed and I hope you post again soon.

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