expired All Nike Shoes $49.99 @ Anaconda (In-Store)

830

Got this in an email, and just bought a few pairs with the fam :) You will need to sign up for membership if you're not a member already but it's free and quick.

Limited to two pairs per customer, aka two pairs per person per bank card you may have. Ie you need a different bank card for each transaction of two pairs. Instore only and you can't put anything on hold.

Comments

  •  

    Do you know if they stock half sizes?

  •  

    Dang, in store only

  • +1 vote

    Bugger all at North Lakes this morning, and only large sizes.

  • +1 vote

    Thanks, just went and got a pair…fussy teenager on the other hand didn't like any of them….(hate teenagers)!

  • +1 vote

    Rebel price match?

  • +1 vote

    join their anaconda club and get $10 off your first $50+ purchase.

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    Rang local at West Gosford. One pair of size 9 men's at about 10:00 am. Luck of the draw I suppose.

  • +12 votes

    lol their website.

    You searched for "nike shoes". Did you mean "bike short"?

  •  

    Time for Nike outlet price match!

    Auburn here I come.

  •  

    Thanks OP - Some Nike but plenty of other brands (Puma, NB) ex display stock at Port Macquarie. Lots of clothing stock on the 50% clearance racks too.

  •  

    I am in their Mile End SA store right now, and the shoes look too light and poor quality (I never owned Nike shoes before so I am not sure if they're always that light). Also, most of the sizes are already gone, so there are some in weird colors.

    • +1 vote

      Nah Anaconda only seems to stock the cheaper and less known models (you wouldn't find the ones sold at Anaconda in an actual Nike store)

      •  

        possibly parallel imports for genuine nikes that are destined for countries like indonesia/vietnam etc?

        • +1 vote

          arent they made in vietnam?

        • +3 votes

          @Micoa:

          I think a lot of international companies / nike included may make some special lower grade quality stuff or rejected stock that has slight imperfections for 2nd/3rd world countries to sell in their market.

          Reason being that they wont be sold at full australian prices.

          Unscrupulous companies may then buy this cheaper stock and then ship it back to australia. Its not illegal - just immoral.

        •  

          @voter1: thats interesting to know

        •  

          @Micoa:

          yeh - i dunno about nike exacty; but a lot of stuff at the reject shop you can see is parallel import.

          Most easy to find would be something like colgate toothpaste.

          Its real colgate toothpaste - but made for indonesia/south africa. If you look at the details you will see that it will not have colgate australia contact details but rather somewhere in indonesia/south africa.

          The stuff is not exactly the same as what you buy here; some people say its good enough; I would say it depends on the price.
          Another thing thats super common is omo washing powder.

        •  

          @voter1: yeah i saw heaps of parallel imports for the washing powders, never thought to think shoes be included.

        •  

          @Micoa:

          its easy for big companies to make and 2nd line of inferior products and/or they need to ship their reject stock somewhere.

        • +1 vote

          @voter1:

          Usually the only difference is actually nothing. They simply price a product at a point where it can compete locally to a local brand.

          To think grey imports are inferior is what the brands what you to think so u pay the local premium.

        •  

          @voter1:

          Normally lesser quality products are rebranded so not to cannibalise their branded quality product. So there is no One brand where one is crap and the other is not. Or else it creates inconsistent consumer experiences and ruins brand goodwill. Easier just to make a new brand and charge less for it.

          Eg: medibank has AMH. Qantas has Jetster. Coke has Kirkland, etc Most brand make something for themselves and a lesser cheaper one for homebrand supermarkets like Aldi.

        •  

          @cloudy:

          yes a rebrand works when you have 1 company that wants to have 2 pricepoints in the same market.
          and the examples you are mention about are services; im talking about physical products.

          It doesnt create inconsistent consumer experiences and ruin brand goodwill because mega-corporation X makes the product right for the market.

          eg. they are a global presence - they make product X for australia its the best they have and people in australia like it.

          they also make product Y; its the same brand but they use cheaper ingredients/materials and/or its product X that didnt fully pass QC inspection.
          They sell this product Y in vietnam and indoesia only though and they do this because they think/know that the consumers there wont know the difference and they can get away with it.
          The quality standards of competing products in these countries are usually so low that product Y is already the best. Giving them product X would just be wasted/blow their minds.
          The company is not selling these products at full australian prices - they are selling them cheaper (but still probably the most expensive vs their competiors in their respective countries)

          To think grey imports are inferior is what the brands what you to think so u pay the local premium.

          Some companies make 1 product with the same materials/recipe for the entire world. Some companies do not - its up to the buyer to figure out which.
          I am sure there are companies of both types.

        •  

          @voter1: I wonder does it have something to do with tax minimisation as well?

          https://qz.com/1122433/nikes-convoluted-tax-scheme-revealed-...

        •  

          @Stphen:

          no i think its to do more with finding a way to use all available resources.

          eg. what are you going to do with the stock (shoes) that are good except that the stitching is off by a bit or someone mixed the colour panels up so the colour is not the same as the one in the catalogue.
          Sell this stock to people who dont know any better.

          Then also in big companies finding resources (eg. cotton or other fabrics or plastic materials)

          im sure they'd come across some "deals" that are too good to pass up.

          something like "ok we order 10,000 rolls of A grade fabric from our supplier- they can throw in 3000 rolls of B or C grade fabric for free"

          what are the going to do with the B/C grade fabric/materials? Make the same products but dont sell them to 1st world markets.

          As I said up the top - its not really a problem because overall they probably are still making the best products for their market. Indonesia/vietnam may usually be getting D/E/F grade products so nike making B/C grade stuff for them is already good. Giving them A grade stuff would just be spoiling them.

        •  

          @voter1:

          I'm sure there are some companies that do what u say, but my studies of many do not bother.

          To implement two sets of processes, double up on supplier relations and training and possibly machinery to make two products is often not worth the effort.

          The product pricing difference is purely to cater for local affordability most of the time, product is exactly the same, coke is the best example. No coke is different anywhere in the world, but it is cheaper in Vietnam as an example, but grey imports of it can lead to cheaper pricing here in Australia. But the product is the same, other than the water that goes into making it. The syrup is still coke.

          And u say my examples are of services, which is fine, but I can give examples of products too, like patties make Herbert Adams, and snowy mountain.

        •  

          @cloudy: I thought Kirkland is Costco's private brand. They can source the product from any supplier they want (Coke, PepsiCo, etc).

      •  

        I am glad I didn't buy them. Right after I posted that comment my phone ran out of juice while I was still in the store, and then upon looking at the box very closely I realized they were made in Indonesia. Everything about them screamed low quality. They're very flimsy, and even the swoosh logo painting seemed rushed and amateur. lol

  •  

    Only the ugly/cheap ones. Some decent deals on 2XU clothing extra 50% off if you are into that..

  • +1 vote

    “Only ugly ones” not everyone thinks everything’s ugly, they should still stock some of the latest releases with mix of older stock, expect them to be same as Nike at DFO.

  •  

    Went to my local, got there probably no later than an hour after this deal was posted. Wasn't much left on the shelf, and the guy who was there before me grabbed the last pair in my size of the only shoe I would've wanted. I'd say staff must have got in in the morning and/or put stock on hold for friends/family.

  •  

    Anyone been to the Logan one in Brisbane? Or Benowa?

    •  

      Logan still has a bit.
      Depends what size your after.
      Most of the styles started rrp around $80-130
      Though there were a pair of Air Max Dynasty in size 13 US, just a bit too big for me.
      Lots of revolution 2s and 3s and relentless's,
      some Darwin's(grabbed a pair of these).
      And got the last pair of dual fusion x2's in a 12.

  •  

    Thanks OP. Picked up 2 pairs for $89.98 (with the $10 offer on sign up).

  •  

    Thanks. Got 2 pairs

  •  

    These are just the El cheapo Nike shoes right? Not any of the decent models.

  •  

    Anaconda Bayswater. Terrible selection left over. Bright blue and light grey coloured.

  •  

    sounds like when rivers sell shoes they put in their add in small print “stores may have lots of stock or none”.

  •  

    There were heaps of outdoor brands, hiking sandals, sock shoes and puma as well last week at Benowa. Think they were doing a clear out. Smaller sizes mostly or the odd size 13 pair, handy with the $10 discount, meaning you could have bought $8 sandals if they had your size.

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