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January sale

Are you having Boxing Day sale withdrawal symptoms? Even though 2019’s January sale is over, there are plenty of ways to save on your shopping throughout the year.

Plus, there is still the 2020 January sale to look forward to. If you can’t wait till then for more delicious discounts, check out our clearance ranges, toys offers and voucher codes – it’s like Christmas has come early!

More ways to save

Boxing Day sale

No matter how great your Christmas haul was, there are always more exciting products to try out (we know you tactical shoppers are out there). If you were given fitness equipment, why not also get some wireless headphones to keep you focussed? Enjoy those new games with an upgraded rig - a 4K TV, gaming headset and gaming chair will ensure new levels of comfort and immersion. Compliment that new outfit with a watch, necklace or a fragrance for a multisensory attack.

January sale

Dispel those January blues with some new purchases to enhance your lifestyle. Start with your morning routine. Smell the fresh coffee from your coffee machine and catch the news on your smart speaker. After the shower, dry yourself on some fluffy towels before you use your new gadgets to groom yourself for the upcoming day. Try something new in the kitchen. Slow cookers, juicers and health grills help to keep your diet interesting, whilst introducing variety in your cooking.

Why buy at Argos?

In our 2020 January sale grab some new homewares from our Home Sale to refresh your living space, or finally replace that piece of furniture that has seen better days. Plus, there’s no better time to buy the things you were hoping for in your Christmas gifts. Try going smart with your TV. If you find yourself asking ‘what is a smart TV?’, check out our guide which explains the features and frequently asked questions.

Why is Boxing Day called Boxing Day? 

Boxing Day is a national holiday, held on the 26th December in Britain and many Commonwealth countries. But why is it called Boxing Day?  No one knows for sure how the name came about, but popular associations with the sport ‘boxing’ and returning unwanted presents in boxes are historically unfounded. The two main compelling ideas are both associated with charity. One is that alms boxes were placed in churches to collect for the poor during Advent and then distributed on the 26th. The other is that aristocrats would recognise the good work of their employees by gifting Christmas boxes on the 26th (as they would have worked on the 25th) containing gifts, money and leftovers.