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Your birthday is a great time of year with presents and cake galore. But did you know you could actually get £45+ worth of freebies on your birthday without spending a penny?

When most people think of birthday freebies – you think of the ‘deals’ like ‘get a free main meal… when you buy another’. But did you know, you can actually sign up to a bunch of different loyalty programs and schemes in which you’ll be sent freebies with no spend required.

It’s not all just food too – you can claim vouchers with no minimum spend in stores including Body Shop, Paperchase and more – meaning you can buy yourself your own presents and not spend a penny.

It’s worth mentioning, that if you sign up to a lot of these, you may get a bit more spam than usual – so if you wanted to, you can start up a separate email account just for your birthday freebies (that way they don’t get lost too).

Without further ado – here are some birthday freebies:

High street birthday freebies

Paperchase – £5 free to spend

Pop into a store and pick up a ‘treat me’ card. Once you’ve registered it online, you will receive £5 worth of credit on the card on your birthday. It’s valid for 14 days, so you don’t have to use it straight away.

 

Body Shop – £5 free to spend

Sign up for the Body Shop ‘Love My Body Club‘ and you’ll get a £5 voucher emailed to you on your birthday with no minimum spend. It’s valid for 1 month after your birthday.

 

Hobbycraft – £5 free to spend

Get yourself a Hobbycraft account and when your birthday comes around, you’ll get a free £5 emailed to you. There’s no minimum spend and you have 14 days to use it.

 

Ikea – £5 free to spend (for some)

Sign up to the Ikea Family Club and some users receive a £5 voucher on their birthday to spend in store. Not everyone gets this and it’s purely luck of the draw, so it’s worth a try (plus you get free tea/coffee, £1.50 breakfasts and other perks for signing up)

Food/drink birthday freebies

Greggs – Free doughnut, cupcake or creamcake (worth £1ish)

If you’re signed up to Greggs Rewards, you’ll get a freebie under the ‘rewards’ tab on the app on your birthday – but you can only claim it on that one day.

 

Hotel Chocolat – Free box of chocolates (worth £2ish)

When you’re next in a Hotel Chocolat shop, sign up to its new rewards scheme called VIPME and you’ll get a free box of chocolate to claim in store the whole month of your birthday – so plenty of time to get it.

 

Patisserie Valerie – Free cupcake (worth £2ish)

Patisserie Valerie’s ‘Cake Club‘ gets you a free cupcake to claim on your birthday. Cakes from here are usually quite expensive, and although it’s small – it’s a nice bonus.

 

Krispy Kreme – Free doughnut (worth £2ish)

Once you’re a member of ‘Friends of Krispy Kreme‘ – you get a free doughnut for signing up, a free doughnut on your birthday, and so does your significant other if you put their birthday in too. Valid in stores only, not Tesco concession stands.

 

Barburrito – Free burrito (worth £6.25)

You’ll need to get a loyalty card in store and register it online, and you’ll be rewarded with a free burrito on your birthday. 

 

Ed’s Easy Diner – Free milkshake (worth £4.25)

If you have an Ed’s Easy Diner near you, sign up to Ed’s Club and you’ll receive a free milkshake on your birthday. Valid on normal shakes only (not deluxe) and must be claimed on your actual birthday.

 

Brewhouse & Kitchen – Free pint of beer (worth £3ish)

If you live near a Brewhouse & Kitchen, sign up to their newsletter (bottom of the page), you can get a free pint of beer emailed around the time of your birthday. You have a week to claim it.

 

Boost Juice – Free smoothie/juice (worth £5)

Have a Boost nearby? Get a ‘Vibe Card’ in store or sign up online and you’ll receive a free juice to use on your birthday only – so you’ll need to be on the ball with this one.

 

That’s all the ones that I could find (and have signed up to myself). Hopefully this gives you a little something extra to look forward to when you turn another year older. It’s worth signing up to them well in advance, as you might not get some if you sign up just before.

It may not be your birthday, but everyone can claim the McDonald’s deals running right now, as well as earn some money through linking your cards to Airtime Rewards.

Do you know of any birthday freebies I’ve missed? I’d love to know in the comments below, on Twitter @Jordon_Cox or on Facebook.

12 CommentsClose Comments

12 Comments

  • Julia Linsley
    Posted 20th January 2020 at 6:16 pm 0Likes

    Thanks for this Birthday early Feb so have signed up for some of these !

  • X
    Posted 19th February 2020 at 10:38 pm 0Likes

    Chipotle do a BOGOF burrito or bowl on birthdays. I’m so sad I look forward to it every year.

  • Jess
    Posted 21st February 2020 at 3:20 pm 0Likes

    Brewers fayre and kaspas give you a freebie on your birthday too

  • Beau
    Posted 2nd June 2020 at 9:21 am 0Likes

    Very valuable information, it’s not at all sites that we find this, congratulations I
    was looking for something like that and found it here.
    King regards,
    Mead Dencker

  • Latosha
    Posted 20th July 2020 at 6:06 pm 0Likes

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  • Arlette
    Posted 21st July 2020 at 5:11 am 0Likes

    In his introduction, Glen Long brilliantly use the fear of failure all writers
    experience by dealing with the dream of making a living as an author and after that rapidly smothering that dream with the doubts that sneak up at the mere thought of
    it: So, who knows? Perhaps the skeptics are right.|

    The worry of failure hurts, yes. However providing voice to it is verifying and
    makes readers excited for the services that will set that fear complimentary.
    Lastly, as you conclude your intro, hint at the promised
    land. The place readers will get to when they master your approaches.|

    But whatever you do, do not provide everything away. Simply one sentence
    that states excessive satisfies your readers enough to send them clicking away.
    Why? Because readers bore quickly. You should keep them on their toes.

    And the point of an intro is not to offer answers, it’s to set the stage
    for all the hearty guidance your post will supply.|

    Then, she utilizes the simplest phrase to hint at a service: That kind of guessing resembles throwing
    darts blindfolded and hoping you hit the bull’s eye.
    Sometimes it works. Typically, it does not.
    Thankfully, there’s another way How could anyone not want to keep reading?
    When writing an introduction, attempt preparing two completely various versions approached from
    various angles and activating different emotions.|

    A word of care: No matter how eloquent your words No matter how
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    user intent? If somebody searches for “how to reduce weight” in Google, they’re expecting search
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  • Alexis
    Posted 23rd July 2020 at 7:15 am 0Likes

    In his introduction, Glen Long brilliantly use the fear of failure
    all authors experience by dealing with the dream of making a
    living as a writer and then rapidly smothering that dream
    with the doubts that creep up at the simple thought of it: So, who understands?
    Maybe the skeptics are right.|

    The fear of failure hurts, yes. But offering voice to it is verifying and makes readers excited
    for the solutions that will set that fear complimentary.
    Finally, as you finish up your intro, mean the promised
    land. The location readers will get to when they master your techniques.|

    But whatever you do, do not give it all away.
    Just one sentence that says too much satisfies your readers enough to send them clicking away.
    Why? Since readers bore quickly. You need to keep them on their toes.
    And the point of an introduction is not to give responses, it’s
    to set the stage for all the hearty suggestions your post will
    supply.|

    Then, she uses the easiest expression to mean a solution: That kind of thinking resembles throwing darts blindfolded and
    hoping you hit the bull’s eye. Often it works. Generally,
    it does not. Thankfully, there’s another method How could
    anyone not desire to keep reading? When composing an introduction, attempt drafting two entirely different variations approached from different angles and activating various feelings.|

    A word of caution: No matter how significant your words No
    matter how powerful your prose If your introduction doesn’t satisfy user intent, readers
    will click the “back” button and never ever return. What’s user intent?
    If someone searches for “how to lose weight” in Google, they’re expecting search engine result that will help
    them reduce weight.|

    And when they leave, what they’re basically informing Google is this: “At no point in your rambling, incoherent response were you even near anything that might be thought about a reasonable thought. Everybody in this space is now dumber for having actually listened to it. I award you no points, and may God have mercy on your soul.” And Google will react by ranking your post lower in its search results.

  • Carol
    Posted 23rd July 2020 at 6:22 pm 0Likes

    In his intro, Glen Long remarkably use the worry of failure all
    writers experience by dealing with the imagine making a living as an author and after that quickly smothering
    that dream with the doubts that sneak up at the mere idea
    of it: So, who knows? Perhaps the skeptics are right.|

    The worry of failure hurts, yes. However providing voice to it
    is verifying and makes readers excited for the services that will set
    that fear complimentary. Lastly, as you conclude your intro, mean the promised land.

    The location readers will get to when they master your approaches.|

    However whatever you do, do not offer it all away.

    Simply one sentence that states excessive satisfies your readers enough to send them clicking away.
    Why? Due to the fact that readers bore easily. You should keep them on their toes.

    And the point of an introduction is not to provide answers,
    it’s to set the phase for all the hearty guidance your post will provide.|

    Then, she uses the simplest phrase to hint at a solution:
    That type of thinking is like tossing darts blindfolded and hoping you struck the bull’s eye.
    Often it works. Generally, it doesn’t. Luckily,
    there’s another method How could anyone not want to keep reading?
    When writing an intro, try preparing 2 completely various variations approached
    from different angles and triggering different emotions.|

    A word of care: No matter how eloquent your words No matter how effective
    your prose If your introduction doesn’t please user intent, readers will click the
    “back” button and never ever return. What’s user
    intent? If someone searches for “how to slim down” in Google, they’re
    expecting search results that will help them drop weight.|

    And when they leave, what they’re essentially telling
    Google is this: “At no point in your rambling, incoherent action were you even near to anything that could be thought about a rational idea. Everybody in this room is now dumber for having listened to it. I award you no points, and may God have grace on your soul.” And Google will react by ranking your post lower in its
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  • Birgit
    Posted 24th July 2020 at 12:17 am 0Likes

    In his intro, Glen Long remarkably use the fear of failure all authors experience by attending to the imagine making a
    living as an author and after that rapidly smothering that dream with the doubts that approach at the mere idea of
    it: So, who understands? Possibly the skeptics are right.|

    The fear of failure is painful, yes. However offering voice to it is validating
    and makes readers eager for the services that will set that fear free.

    Finally, as you finish up your introduction, tip at the
    promised land. The place readers will get to when they master your approaches.|

    However whatever you do, do not give everything away.
    Just one sentence that says too much satisfies your readers enough to send them clicking away.
    Why? Due to the fact that readers bore quickly. You need to keep them on their toes.
    And the point of an introduction is not to offer answers, it’s
    to set the stage for all the hearty recommendations your post will offer.|

    Then, she utilizes the most basic expression to
    hint at a service: That sort of thinking resembles throwing darts blindfolded and hoping you struck the bull’s eye.
    Often it works. Usually, it doesn’t. Thankfully, there’s another way How could anybody not wish to keep reading?

    When writing an intro, attempt preparing two completely various variations approached from different angles and setting off various emotions.|

    A word of caution: No matter how eloquent your words No matter how powerful your
    prose If your introduction doesn’t please user
    intent, readers will click the “back” button and never ever return. What’s user intent?
    If someone look for “how to slim down” in Google, they’re
    anticipating search engine result that will assist them drop
    weight.|

    And when they leave, what they’re basically informing Google
    is this: “At no point in your rambling, incoherent response were you even near to anything that might be considered a reasonable thought. Everyone in this room is now dumber for having listened to it. I award you no points, and may God have mercy on your soul.” And Google will react by ranking your post lower
    in its search engine result.

  • Wade
    Posted 25th July 2020 at 11:43 am 0Likes

    In his intro, Glen Long brilliantly use the fear of failure all writers experience by
    dealing with the imagine earning a living as an author and after that quickly smothering that dream with
    the doubts that creep up at the mere thought of it: So,
    who understands? Possibly the doubters are right.|

    The fear of failure hurts, yes. However offering voice to it
    is confirming and makes readers eager for the solutions that will set that fear
    free. Lastly, as you conclude your introduction, mean the promised land.
    The location readers will get to when they master your
    techniques.|

    However whatever you do, do not provide all of it away. Just one sentence that states too much satisfies your readers enough to send them clicking away.

    Why? Because readers bore quickly. You must keep them on their toes.
    And the point of an intro is not to offer answers, it’s to set the phase for all the hearty suggestions your post will provide.|

    Then, she utilizes the simplest phrase to mean a service: That sort of guessing is like
    tossing darts blindfolded and hoping you hit the bull’s eye.
    In some cases it works. Generally, it doesn’t.
    Thankfully, there’s another method How could anyone not wish to keep reading?
    When composing an introduction, try drafting two completely various variations approached from different angles and triggering
    various emotions.|

    A word of caution: No matter how eloquent your words No matter how effective your prose If your introduction does not satisfy user intent,
    readers will click the “back” button and never return. What’s user intent?
    If someone searches for “how to reduce weight” in Google, they’re anticipating search results that will assist them slim down.|

    And when they leave, what they’re basically telling Google is this:
    “At no point in your rambling, incoherent response were you even near to anything that could be thought about a reasonable idea. Everyone in this room is now dumber for having actually listened to it. I award you no points, and might God have grace on your soul.” And Google will respond by ranking your post lower in its search
    outcomes.

  • Dale
    Posted 25th July 2020 at 5:09 pm 0Likes

    In his introduction, Glen Long brilliantly taps into the fear of failure all writers experience by resolving the imagine making a living as a
    writer and then rapidly smothering that dream with
    the doubts that approach at the simple thought of it:
    So, who knows? Perhaps the doubters are right.|

    The worry of failure hurts, yes. However giving voice to it is confirming and makes readers excited for
    the solutions that will set that fear totally free.
    Lastly, as you cover up your introduction, hint at the promised land.
    The place readers will get to when they master your techniques.|

    But whatever you do, do not give all of it away. Simply one sentence that states too much satisfies your
    readers enough to send them clicking away. Why? Because readers bore easily.
    You need to keep them on their toes. And the point of an intro
    is not to give responses, it’s to set the stage for all the hearty
    guidance your post will provide.|

    Then, she uses the most basic phrase to hint at a service: That sort of thinking resembles tossing darts blindfolded and hoping
    you hit the bull’s eye. Sometimes it works. Normally, it does not.
    Thankfully, there’s another way How could anybody not wish
    to keep reading? When writing an introduction, attempt preparing two entirely
    various versions approached from different angles and triggering various feelings.|

    A word of care: No matter how eloquent your words No matter how powerful your
    prose If your introduction doesn’t please user intent, readers will
    click the “back” button and never return. What’s user intent?
    If somebody searches for “how to reduce weight” in Google, they’re expecting search
    results that will help them drop weight.|

    And when they leave, what they’re basically informing Google is this: “At no point in your rambling, incoherent response were you even near anything that could be considered a logical thought. Everyone in this space is now dumber for having listened to it. I award you no points, and might God have mercy on your soul.” And Google will react by ranking your post lower in its search results page.

  • Winston
    Posted 1st August 2020 at 5:40 am 0Likes

    Very educative post, learned a lot. So glad I found your blog, and was able to learn new things.
    Keep posting articles that are informative, it is really valuable.

    King regards,
    Thompson Duke

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Jordon Cox - Coupon Kid - Money Saving Tips Vouchers Coupons Bargains Public Speaker
About me

Hi there! I’m Jordon Cox, Britain’s Coupon Kid. I blog about the best ways to save money through deals, hacks and tricks. I’ve been blogging for nearly 8 years and regularly appear as an expert on TV, radio and print about saving money.

I’ve spent the past 4 years working for MoneySavingExpert, and now I’ve taken the leap to work for myself, and pump out deals even more frequently to help you put money back in your pocket.

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