ABINGDON, VA (Wednesday, September 25, 2013) - Food City recently announced plans to expand their wildly popular Fuel Bucks promotion. With the new Food City Fuel Bucks Plus program, it’s even easier to save on your fuel purchases.
“Our Fuel Bucks program has been so well received that we challenged our team to identify ways to make the program even more exciting, without compromising customer savings,” said Steven C. Smith, Food City president and chief executive officer. “I am confident that our shoppers will really be pleased with the results. It’s simple and easy to use and has the potential for even greater rewards.”
For a limited time beginning September 29, 2013, Food City customers will earn 1 point for every $1 they spend in-store, using their ValuCard. Plus they’ll receive 50 bonus points for qualifying prescription filled at their Food City Pharmacy, plus 100 bonus points for each $50 spent on participating gift cards from the Gift Card Center. Plus, shoppers can also mix and match any five participating items in a single shopping trip to earn 150 mega points. Participating brands will continually change, making it easy to reach five items per visit. Look for specially marked shelf tags identifying participating items. For every 150 points accrued, receive 15¢ off per gallon at any Food City Gas N’ Go fuel location.
“We’re excited to launch the next generation of our Fuel Bucks initiative”, said Ron Bonacci, vice president of marketing for Food City. “Each time we have revamped the program, we’ve included improvements that bring our customers greater ease of use and improved savings. This is certainly no exception. We’re very excited to get the new program up and running so our valued customers can begin taking advantage of the added benefits.”
For more information on the new Food City Fuel Bucks Plus program, visit the website at foodcity.com or see store for details. Some restrictions apply.
Headquartered in Abingdon, Virginia, K-VA-T Food Stores operates 106 retail food outlets throughout the tri-state regions of Southeast Kentucky, Southwest Virginia and Northeast Tennessee.