iPhone 7 Offers: Find the Best Deals Today!

When looking to change the ol’ phone, there’s no reason to pay full price. Plenty of retailers and carriers offer discounts on plenty of popular smart phones, including the Apple iPhone 7. Below are some of the best deals that major carriers offer. It’s never been easier to get a great phone at an affordable price!

Verizon

Verizon offers some stellar deals on iPhones. Currently, they list an iPhone 7 32GB for a starting price of $18.74 a month over a period of 24 months at 0% APR. An iPhone 7 Plus 32GB is available at a starting price of $23.74 a month for a period of 24 months. Both of these offers require an activation fee. What’s nice about these deals is that, through an online purchase, those who buy an iPhone may become eligible for $300 off an iPad and $100 off an Apple Watch.

T-Mobile

T-Mobile delivers here. They offer an iPhone 7 32GB for either a full payment of $449.99 (tax not included) or—for eligible customers using a credit check—at $18.75 a month over a period of 24 months through a specific Equipment Installment Plan. This can result in savings of up to $210!

Cricket

Cricket currently boasts some great deals for both the iPhone 7 and iPhone 7 Plus. An iPhone 7 32GB is now available for $199.99 with a number transfer. Some restrictions include that no one can port-in from AT&T. Plus, this offer does not extend to upgrades. Cricket also mentions that other fees may apply with this offer. For those looking for an upgrade or a new number, this phone is available for $299.99, with an upgrade also needing a fee of $25.

For the iPhone 7 Plus 32GB, Cricket has a number-transfer option for $299.99 (similar restrictions, fees, and exclusions apply here as they do with the iPhone 7 deal from Cricket). Those wanting to upgrade or have a new number can get one for $399.99 (with an upgrade fee also applying here).

Boost Mobile

Those looking for an iPhone 7 at a great price can find that here; Boost has offers aplenty. It’s important for prospective customers to note that data plans are required for many Boost offers. Current deals include a pre-owned iPhone 7 for $100 off (or $199.99) or a Certified Pre-Owned iPhone 7 for up to $120 off ($279.99). A pre-owned iPhone 7 Plus is available for up to $120 off ($279.99).

Final Thoughts

Switching phones doesn’t have to be expensive. Top retailers and carriers currently offer some great deals that can help people save some serious money. With a little research, having a new or pre-owned, high-quality smartphone is within reach.

Disclaimers: The product manufacturers, carriers, and retailers mentioned in this article have not independently verified the information on this page. Some deals are only for a limited time. Some deals are only online; others may only be in-store and through participating locations. Offers listed here may only be available to select customers. Some deals may include additional fees, taxes, requirements, and restrictions.

RocketFACTS


History Facts - The Gregorian Calendar

  1. Pope Gregory XIII introduced the Gregorian calendar in 1582. Before this, Europe had been following the Julian calendar. Since the old calendar was off by 11 minutes, it was no longer accurate. To resolve the problem, the new calendar was developed.
  2. Every four years, the Julian calendar included an additional day in February to account for leap years. However, the Italian scientist responsible for developing the Gregorian calendar, Aloysius Lilius, realized that these additions made the calendar longer than it should have been.
  3. There is a minuscule time difference per year between the Gregorian calendar and the solar year. Despite the efforts made by Lilius to make the calendar seamlessly sync up with the solar year, it is still off by 26 seconds.
  4. Many Protestants saw this move as a plot against them. Even though the papal bill to reform the calendar only concerned the Catholic Church, Catholic countries such as Portugal, Italy, and Spain, adopted the new system right away. Protestants rejected the calendar.
  5. When England switched to the Gregorian calendar and advanced the days from September 2nd to September 14th in one night, many supposedly rebelled. They allegedly demanded to have their 11 days back. Many skeptical historians believe that none of these protests actually took place.
  6. During the middle ages, the new year fell on March 25th. The Julian calendar originally marked the start of the year on January 1st. However, European countries replaced it with days that had more religious significance.

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