So you're thinking of upgrading to one of the newer iPhones, but not sure you want to pay $100 for the 5C or $200 for the 5S?
Then you may be in luck, because a price war is now underway on the new iPhone 5C.
Best Buy, Walmart, and Radio Shack are all competing to offer the best deal on the new $99 plastic bodied phone.
Where the Deals Are
Best Buy is currently selling the 5C for $50, with 2 year contract. You will actually receive a Best Buy gift card for $50 when you purchase it.
Radio Shack is now charging $49 with a 2 year agreement. It is also giving the discount in the form of a gift card.
Walmart, not to be undercut, has lowered its price to $45.
Apple has not released exact 5C sales figures, but CNET.com reports the discounts may be due to slower than expected sales.
The top of the line iPhone 5S is seeing no such discounts.
Of course, you can get a 5C essentially free at the Apple store if you trade in an iPhone 4 or 4S. They will even set up your new phone and switch over all your contracts.
With all these deals, you don't waste your money.
Don't Waste Your Money is a registered trademark of the EW Scripps Co.
"Like" John Matarese on Facebook
Follow John on Twitter (@DWYM)
Copyright 2013 Scripps Media, Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.
John Matarese has a caution about some supermarket olive oil
John Matarese checks into a viral coupon for free Chipotle burritos
John Matarese shows one downside of flying a discount airline
John Matarese looks into a problem hitting some Apple MacBooks
John Matarese explains why Ohioans with Cincinnati Bell Energy need to check their bill
About 31,000 Duraflame electric space heaters were recalled this week after reports of units melting and catching fire.
John Matarese reports on a strange charge showing up on many credit cards.
John Matarese warns about the "One-Ring" scam
When it comes to chicken, big packs of boneless breasts look like a good deal. But look closer.
John Matarese looks into an e-mail claiming to offer free credit monitoring