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Sears Outlet is a spin-off from Sears Holdings that sells things like home appliances and stuff for your garden and lawn.

All about Sears Outlet

Sears Outlet is a store that sells things like home furnishings, supplies for your garden and lawn, tools and hardware, and sporting goods. Everything they sell is at a great price because it's in their stores because something happened. Maybe it's a used piece; perhaps it was a line that was discontinued. Or maybe the store overstocked a certain item. In other cases, some of the items are slightly dented or scratched to the extent that they can't be sold in regular stores but work just fine. That's why you can find some amazing deals here! We're talking anywhere from 25% to 70% off the regular price. 

You can get even better deals by adding Sears Outlet to your favorite stores here on Tiendeo. That way, you'll always be in the loop when there are sales and discounts at Sears Outlet. You can also check their official webiste to view the Daily Deals and speicla offers that are currently going on in their stores and online. 

The history of Sears Outlet

Sears was founded in 1886 by Richard Warren Sears and Alvah Curtis Rosebuck. Today, it has nearly 800 stores in the U.S, Canada, and Mexico. The Sears Outlet stores are the outlet verison of the department store. The first one of them was opened in 1968 as a place to sell overstocked goods and surplus. 

Sears used to sell arensenic & aconite!

Sears has a history of selling some pretty unusual products through its history. In 1902, you’d be able to find products like opium on its shelves, which used to be considered homeopathic. Today, um, not so much.

The store was founded in 1886. Over its 130-year history, they’ve also sold some curious products, including Dr. Rose’s French Arsenic Complexion Wafers as a beauty treatment. The wafers were billed as “simply magical” and recommended for “steady use.”

Another remedy in its line-up included a face mask meant to improve the complexion. That might sound like a product you’d find at Sears today – except this one was coated in acid.

If you were feeling unwell in 1902, Sears could provide you with spirits of turpentine meant to be ingested to kill internal parasites or the herb aconite. It used to be used as an anesthetic, though today we know that the numbing sensation is because it causes nerve damage.