Lane Bryant points are worth 0.33 cents each, on average. For example, 10,000 Lane Bryant points have a dollar value of roughly $33. As a result, Lane Bryant points are less valuable than the average clothing store’s rewards points, which are valued at 3.18 cents each.
The easiest way to calculate the value of a retailer’s rewards points for any redemption method is to determine the dollar value of what you’re redeeming for, minus any taxes and fees that you’ll still have to pay, and then divide that amount by the number of points you’re required to redeem. For your convenience, here’s the formula for Lane Bryant points:… read full answer
Dollar Value of Redemption Item / Number of Lane Bryant Points Needed = Lane Bryant Point Value
How to Earn More Lane Bryant Points
It’s important to remember that while you can’t change the redemption values of Lane Bryant points, you can increase the rate at which you earn them. One of the best ways to increase the number of Lane Bryant points that you earn is to apply for the Lane Bryant Credit Card.
No, you usually can’t use store credit cards everywhere, unless they’re linked to a credit card network, such as Visa or Mastercard. But the store cards that are not on a network only work at the merchants they’re affiliated with.
Note that store cards with limited acceptance are easier to get, generally requiring just … read full answerfair credit for approval. However, the cards affiliated with a retailer that are linked to a specific network tend to have stricter requirements for approval.
Here’s how store credit card acceptance works:
Store credit cards affiliated with one retailer: This type of store cards only work at one particular store. For example, the Target Credit Card, is solely for Target purchases.
Store credit cards affiliated with more than one merchant: If multiple brands are owned by the same parent company, you should be able to use any one of their store cards for purchases from all of the brands.
Store credit cards linked to a network: There are some credit cards affiliated with specific retailers which also belong to a card network, such as Visa, Mastercard, and American Express. These cards can be used anywhere that network is accepted.
Many retailers actually offer two versions of their cards: one connected with a network and another for store-only purchases. And there’s often just one application. The issuing bank decides which one you get (if any) based on your credit standing. You’ll generally need good credit or better to get a store card belonging to a network.
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