Car booting is the UK version of a garage sale

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Martin Locke knows *** a thing or two about *** a good deal. The British mother-of-two has been selling her wares for years, three, maybe three or four years ***, depending on how much bric-a-brac we want to get rid of, the sellers are rolling in a giant field ** * at dawn just outside London their trunks or boots as the Brits call them stuffed full of unwanted stuff. So it’s a dirty garage sale. Thanks. And just a few normal pillowcases, one in the shape of a unicorn *** like in the US. People here in Britain are looking to ease the pressure of inflation. There are *** a lot of things you can find here. So it’s very nice. And what brought you to selling carbon today? Used children’s toys, cheap and cheerful, martin says cheap and cheerful is the name of the game Tempe or £2. It doesn’t matter in American money, it means making a hell of a deal for less than *** cents. Some of the things I sell belong to my daughter, she has only worn them a few times. His daughter is Harriet, seven, because I love starter car racing in the family, Martin’s mother Sue sits next door. Drive *** hard market. No, I don’t, but don’t buy that innocent smile here. Every penny or in this case. Pence counts cbs news. Surrey. England

Car booting is the UK version of a garage sale

With the cost of living rising, getting a bargain has never been more important and starter car sales are booming.

With the cost of living soaring, getting a good deal has never been more important. Across the Atlantic, in Britain, “car boot sales” – Britain’s version of garage sales – are booming. Martine Loxton knows a thing or two about good deals. The British mother-of-two has been selling her wares for years. “We probably do three, maybe three or four a year, depending on how much waste we want to get rid of,” she says. Vendors drive through a giant field at dawn just outside London, their trunks – or boots, as the Brits call them – full of unwanted stuff. As in the United States, the British are seeking to ease the pressure of inflation. “There are a lot of things. You can find everything here, so it’s very nice and cheap,” said one bargain shopper. Martine says cheap and cheerful is the name of the game. “Whether it’s, you know, 10 pounds or two, it doesn’t matter,” she says. In U.S. currency, that means “grab a bargain” for less than a penny. “Some of the things I sell from my daughter, I mean she’s only worn them a few times,” Martine says. Starting cars is even a family affair – Martine’s mother, Sue, also sets up shop next door. run all year round, even in the rain, in parking lots, farm fields and church yards.

With the cost of living soaring, getting a good deal has never been more important. Across the pond in Britain, “shoe sales” – Britain’s version of yard sales – are booming.

Martine Loxton knows something about a good deal. The British mother-of-two has been selling her wares for years. “We probably do three, maybe three or four a year, depending on how much waste we want to get rid of,” she says.

Vendors drive through a giant field at dawn just outside London, their trunks – or boots, as the Brits call them – stuffed full of unwanted stuff.

As in the United States, the British are seeking to ease the pressure of inflation. “There are a lot of things. You can find everything here, so it’s very nice and cheap,” said one bargain shopper.

Martine says cheap and cheerful is the name of the game. “Whether it’s, you know, 10 [pence] or two pounds, whatever,” she says.

In U.S. currency, that means “grab a bargain” for less than a penny. “Some of the things I sell from my daughter, I mean she’s only worn them a few times,” Martine says.

Starting a car is even a family affair – Martine’s mother, Sue, also moves in next door.

Some shoe sales in Britain take place all year round, even in the rain, in car parks, farm fields and church yards.

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