Black Friday 2010 will be the biggest yet and our team of experts has come up with a list of this year's most desired products.
Atlanta, GA (PRWEB) September 13, 2010
BlackFriday.org has just released their predictions for Black Friday 2010. With the recent decline in sales, many retailers are depending on the day after Thanksgiving to increase profits and attract customers to their stores. For consumers, this means getting unbeatable prices on the season's most popular products. Although Black Friday does not take place until November 26th, customers are anxious to see what kind of sales and discounts they can expect on the popular shopping holiday.
"The economy is still recovering and many people need to start saving and planning their holiday shopping ahead of time," the founder and president of BlackFriday.org, Justin Evangelous, said.
"That's where we come in. We want to provide our users with the most beneficial information on what they can expect on November 26th. Black Friday 2010 will be the biggest yet and our team of experts has come up with a list of this year's most desired products, their expected Black Friday prices, and the retail stores that are holding the best sales," said Evangelous.
Although the day after Thanksgiving is just shy of two months away, sale predictions have been in high demand due to the recent recession. After researching the shopping trends of 2010 and analyzing Black Friday sales from previous years, BlackFriday.org believes that this year will offer even more online sales and doorbuster deals. 2010's most popular products will include HDTVs, GPS systems, computers, MP3 players, video games, camcorders and toys. They predict that a 42" HDTV will be marked down to as low as $400 and GPS navigation systems will be available for around $40. 2010's must have gadget is predicted to be Internet tablets which will run anywhere from $195 to $255.
BlackFriday.org, founded in 2005, was one of the first Black Friday websites. They features a plethora of information on Black Friday news and history as well as the day after Thanksgiving circulars for hundreds of major retailers.