Our Terms of Service and Privacy Policy have changed.

By continuing to use this site, you are agreeing to the new Privacy Policy and Terms of Service.

Trade in your old iPod for up to $100!

ipod_nano.top.jpg By Catherine Clifford, staff reporter


NEW YORK (CNNMoney.com) -- Want to upgrade to a better iPod without shelling out too much cash? Toys "R" Us will offer customers up to $100 for each old iPod that they bring into stores, the company said Thursday.

Shoppers can then put those funds toward the purchase of a new iPod or iPod Touch.

The trade-in program is only available for one week, starting Sunday, Oct. 17 and running trough Saturday, Oct. 23.

Customers can bring in up to three of their previously used but still working iPods to a Toys "R" Us service desk, and the store will make an offer for each music player, depending on the age and model.

Customers receive an iPod "trade-up" card loaded with the total dollar amount of their trade-ins, and the card can be used to buy a new device.

The program won't be available in all Toys "R" Us stores, so shoppers should check with their local outlets. Apple (AAPL, Fortune 500) is not a participant in or sponsor of the promotion, and the deal is not available online.  To top of page

Index Last Change % Change
Dow 17,598.20 -91.66 -0.52%
Nasdaq 5,115.38 -12.90 -0.25%
S&P 500 2,098.04 -5.80 -0.28%
Treasuries 2.15 -0.06 -2.49%
Data as of 7:58pm ET
Company Price Change % Change
Apple Inc 118.44 -2.86 -2.36%
Bank of America Corp... 17.77 -0.11 -0.62%
Frontier Communicati... 5.15 0.43 9.11%
Micron Technology In... 19.00 0.49 2.65%
General Electric Co 25.87 -0.23 -0.88%
Data as of 4:01pm ET
Sponsors

Sections

Five major retailers have agreed to stop selling realistic-looking toy guns in New York state, attorney general Eric Schneiderman said Monday. More

Represented by Teamsters, workers servicing some big Silicon Valley firms demand higher wager and better benefits. More

Candle-Lite is committed to manufacturing in America -- which is a good thing because it contributes more than $300 million to Ohio's economy. More

You can't blame it on the economy anymore. More Millennials now have jobs, but are still living at home. More