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Soon You Will Be Able to Get Costco Delivered to Your Door

Soon You Will Be Able to Get Costco Delivered to Your Door


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Costco is teaming up with a startup delivery service to bring your bulk orders directly to your door

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Honestly, it’s about time.

Soon you won’t have to drag your party-sized box of chips or 50-pack of toilet paper home from the supermarket yourself. Costco is launching an at-home delivery service, in conjunction with the delivery startup Shipt, that will bring bulk goods and everyday groceries to your door.

With the new service, customers will be able to get exclusive discounts and coupons, choose a one-hour delivery time window, and order practically anything they’d see in person at a Costco. The service is launching first in Tampa but will expand to 50 more urban and suburban markets by the end of 2017.

With this service, Costco joins the growing list of retailers that offer one-hour grocery delivery, including Whole Foods, Amazon, and Walmart.

"We founded Shipt to simplify the grocery shopping experience, and are pleased to give our dedicated members access to unmatched savings as an extension of their Shipt memberships," said Bill Smith, founder and CEO of Shipt in a statement. "As we continue to scale Shipt on a national level, we look forward to offering more options for delivery to our Florida members today, and to Shipt members across the country in the future."

Here’s the fine-print: You have to join Shipt to take advantage of unlimited grocery delivery, and membership is $99 annually.


Some Costco stores will soon ban nonmembers from eating at the food court

Many people relish in the idea of being able to chow down on a hot dog for $1.50 at their local Costco.

Soon, however, that cherished pastime may become a thing of the past for some.

This month, several people have noticed signs popping up at different Costco store locations warning folks that soon, unless they're card-holding members, they won't be able to enjoy an affordable meal at the food court. Costco Deals, an Instagram account with over 600,000 followers that posts news about the big-box retailer, shared one photo of the notice.

"Effective March 16, 2020, an active Costco membership card will be required to purchase items from our food court. You can join today. Please see our membership counter for details," the sign read.

Bruv, Costco is about to require a membership card to buy stuff at their food court, wtf. pic.twitter.com/3HC5uTlbRK

— Black Andrew XXVIII (@Astonish13) February 15, 2020

If employees at Costco food courts thought they'd seen the worst of customers' fury when the chain discontinued its iconic Polish hot dog, they thought wrong.

Some people think the new policy isn't fair to those who depend on the fairly priced food.

That is a big blow to low income people who could at least get something to eat cheap without needing the membership.

— Prunella Vulgaris (@wesstone) February 20, 2020

Many foresee the change negatively affecting business for the food courts.

One longtime member even called the policy "wrong."

Seems silly to me. Been going to Costco since it was Price Club back in 1985. Been a member myself since 1997. Why would you put in ordering kiosks? Why would you not sell food to whoever at the food court? Costco, you have been and you are better than this. Fix your wrongs.

— Jim Davis (@jimd569) February 20, 2020

However, some people, who also claimed to be members, supported the new guideline.

"I am a member. I spend money at their store yet when I get done with my shopping , I have to wait in line behind a bunch of people who aren’t members. People who didn’t spend their money in the store. Members should come first," one Costco Deals follower wrote.

When reached via email, a representative from Costco's corporate team said, "Management has no comment at this time." However, TODAY was able to independently confirm that several store locations on the East Coast will start enforcing this new policy in March.

Currently, Costco memberships start at $60 a year, but there are a few ways folks can beat the system. When the chain partnered with grocery delivery service Instacart in 2017, the partnership made it possible for customers to order their favorite Costco finds right to their door without footing the bill for a membership card.


Some Costco stores will soon ban nonmembers from eating at the food court

Many people relish in the idea of being able to chow down on a hot dog for $1.50 at their local Costco.

Soon, however, that cherished pastime may become a thing of the past for some.

This month, several people have noticed signs popping up at different Costco store locations warning folks that soon, unless they're card-holding members, they won't be able to enjoy an affordable meal at the food court. Costco Deals, an Instagram account with over 600,000 followers that posts news about the big-box retailer, shared one photo of the notice.

"Effective March 16, 2020, an active Costco membership card will be required to purchase items from our food court. You can join today. Please see our membership counter for details," the sign read.

Bruv, Costco is about to require a membership card to buy stuff at their food court, wtf. pic.twitter.com/3HC5uTlbRK

— Black Andrew XXVIII (@Astonish13) February 15, 2020

If employees at Costco food courts thought they'd seen the worst of customers' fury when the chain discontinued its iconic Polish hot dog, they thought wrong.

Some people think the new policy isn't fair to those who depend on the fairly priced food.

That is a big blow to low income people who could at least get something to eat cheap without needing the membership.

— Prunella Vulgaris (@wesstone) February 20, 2020

Many foresee the change negatively affecting business for the food courts.

One longtime member even called the policy "wrong."

Seems silly to me. Been going to Costco since it was Price Club back in 1985. Been a member myself since 1997. Why would you put in ordering kiosks? Why would you not sell food to whoever at the food court? Costco, you have been and you are better than this. Fix your wrongs.

— Jim Davis (@jimd569) February 20, 2020

However, some people, who also claimed to be members, supported the new guideline.

"I am a member. I spend money at their store yet when I get done with my shopping , I have to wait in line behind a bunch of people who aren’t members. People who didn’t spend their money in the store. Members should come first," one Costco Deals follower wrote.

When reached via email, a representative from Costco's corporate team said, "Management has no comment at this time." However, TODAY was able to independently confirm that several store locations on the East Coast will start enforcing this new policy in March.

Currently, Costco memberships start at $60 a year, but there are a few ways folks can beat the system. When the chain partnered with grocery delivery service Instacart in 2017, the partnership made it possible for customers to order their favorite Costco finds right to their door without footing the bill for a membership card.


Some Costco stores will soon ban nonmembers from eating at the food court

Many people relish in the idea of being able to chow down on a hot dog for $1.50 at their local Costco.

Soon, however, that cherished pastime may become a thing of the past for some.

This month, several people have noticed signs popping up at different Costco store locations warning folks that soon, unless they're card-holding members, they won't be able to enjoy an affordable meal at the food court. Costco Deals, an Instagram account with over 600,000 followers that posts news about the big-box retailer, shared one photo of the notice.

"Effective March 16, 2020, an active Costco membership card will be required to purchase items from our food court. You can join today. Please see our membership counter for details," the sign read.

Bruv, Costco is about to require a membership card to buy stuff at their food court, wtf. pic.twitter.com/3HC5uTlbRK

— Black Andrew XXVIII (@Astonish13) February 15, 2020

If employees at Costco food courts thought they'd seen the worst of customers' fury when the chain discontinued its iconic Polish hot dog, they thought wrong.

Some people think the new policy isn't fair to those who depend on the fairly priced food.

That is a big blow to low income people who could at least get something to eat cheap without needing the membership.

— Prunella Vulgaris (@wesstone) February 20, 2020

Many foresee the change negatively affecting business for the food courts.

One longtime member even called the policy "wrong."

Seems silly to me. Been going to Costco since it was Price Club back in 1985. Been a member myself since 1997. Why would you put in ordering kiosks? Why would you not sell food to whoever at the food court? Costco, you have been and you are better than this. Fix your wrongs.

— Jim Davis (@jimd569) February 20, 2020

However, some people, who also claimed to be members, supported the new guideline.

"I am a member. I spend money at their store yet when I get done with my shopping , I have to wait in line behind a bunch of people who aren’t members. People who didn’t spend their money in the store. Members should come first," one Costco Deals follower wrote.

When reached via email, a representative from Costco's corporate team said, "Management has no comment at this time." However, TODAY was able to independently confirm that several store locations on the East Coast will start enforcing this new policy in March.

Currently, Costco memberships start at $60 a year, but there are a few ways folks can beat the system. When the chain partnered with grocery delivery service Instacart in 2017, the partnership made it possible for customers to order their favorite Costco finds right to their door without footing the bill for a membership card.


Some Costco stores will soon ban nonmembers from eating at the food court

Many people relish in the idea of being able to chow down on a hot dog for $1.50 at their local Costco.

Soon, however, that cherished pastime may become a thing of the past for some.

This month, several people have noticed signs popping up at different Costco store locations warning folks that soon, unless they're card-holding members, they won't be able to enjoy an affordable meal at the food court. Costco Deals, an Instagram account with over 600,000 followers that posts news about the big-box retailer, shared one photo of the notice.

"Effective March 16, 2020, an active Costco membership card will be required to purchase items from our food court. You can join today. Please see our membership counter for details," the sign read.

Bruv, Costco is about to require a membership card to buy stuff at their food court, wtf. pic.twitter.com/3HC5uTlbRK

— Black Andrew XXVIII (@Astonish13) February 15, 2020

If employees at Costco food courts thought they'd seen the worst of customers' fury when the chain discontinued its iconic Polish hot dog, they thought wrong.

Some people think the new policy isn't fair to those who depend on the fairly priced food.

That is a big blow to low income people who could at least get something to eat cheap without needing the membership.

— Prunella Vulgaris (@wesstone) February 20, 2020

Many foresee the change negatively affecting business for the food courts.

One longtime member even called the policy "wrong."

Seems silly to me. Been going to Costco since it was Price Club back in 1985. Been a member myself since 1997. Why would you put in ordering kiosks? Why would you not sell food to whoever at the food court? Costco, you have been and you are better than this. Fix your wrongs.

— Jim Davis (@jimd569) February 20, 2020

However, some people, who also claimed to be members, supported the new guideline.

"I am a member. I spend money at their store yet when I get done with my shopping , I have to wait in line behind a bunch of people who aren’t members. People who didn’t spend their money in the store. Members should come first," one Costco Deals follower wrote.

When reached via email, a representative from Costco's corporate team said, "Management has no comment at this time." However, TODAY was able to independently confirm that several store locations on the East Coast will start enforcing this new policy in March.

Currently, Costco memberships start at $60 a year, but there are a few ways folks can beat the system. When the chain partnered with grocery delivery service Instacart in 2017, the partnership made it possible for customers to order their favorite Costco finds right to their door without footing the bill for a membership card.


Some Costco stores will soon ban nonmembers from eating at the food court

Many people relish in the idea of being able to chow down on a hot dog for $1.50 at their local Costco.

Soon, however, that cherished pastime may become a thing of the past for some.

This month, several people have noticed signs popping up at different Costco store locations warning folks that soon, unless they're card-holding members, they won't be able to enjoy an affordable meal at the food court. Costco Deals, an Instagram account with over 600,000 followers that posts news about the big-box retailer, shared one photo of the notice.

"Effective March 16, 2020, an active Costco membership card will be required to purchase items from our food court. You can join today. Please see our membership counter for details," the sign read.

Bruv, Costco is about to require a membership card to buy stuff at their food court, wtf. pic.twitter.com/3HC5uTlbRK

— Black Andrew XXVIII (@Astonish13) February 15, 2020

If employees at Costco food courts thought they'd seen the worst of customers' fury when the chain discontinued its iconic Polish hot dog, they thought wrong.

Some people think the new policy isn't fair to those who depend on the fairly priced food.

That is a big blow to low income people who could at least get something to eat cheap without needing the membership.

— Prunella Vulgaris (@wesstone) February 20, 2020

Many foresee the change negatively affecting business for the food courts.

One longtime member even called the policy "wrong."

Seems silly to me. Been going to Costco since it was Price Club back in 1985. Been a member myself since 1997. Why would you put in ordering kiosks? Why would you not sell food to whoever at the food court? Costco, you have been and you are better than this. Fix your wrongs.

— Jim Davis (@jimd569) February 20, 2020

However, some people, who also claimed to be members, supported the new guideline.

"I am a member. I spend money at their store yet when I get done with my shopping , I have to wait in line behind a bunch of people who aren’t members. People who didn’t spend their money in the store. Members should come first," one Costco Deals follower wrote.

When reached via email, a representative from Costco's corporate team said, "Management has no comment at this time." However, TODAY was able to independently confirm that several store locations on the East Coast will start enforcing this new policy in March.

Currently, Costco memberships start at $60 a year, but there are a few ways folks can beat the system. When the chain partnered with grocery delivery service Instacart in 2017, the partnership made it possible for customers to order their favorite Costco finds right to their door without footing the bill for a membership card.


Some Costco stores will soon ban nonmembers from eating at the food court

Many people relish in the idea of being able to chow down on a hot dog for $1.50 at their local Costco.

Soon, however, that cherished pastime may become a thing of the past for some.

This month, several people have noticed signs popping up at different Costco store locations warning folks that soon, unless they're card-holding members, they won't be able to enjoy an affordable meal at the food court. Costco Deals, an Instagram account with over 600,000 followers that posts news about the big-box retailer, shared one photo of the notice.

"Effective March 16, 2020, an active Costco membership card will be required to purchase items from our food court. You can join today. Please see our membership counter for details," the sign read.

Bruv, Costco is about to require a membership card to buy stuff at their food court, wtf. pic.twitter.com/3HC5uTlbRK

— Black Andrew XXVIII (@Astonish13) February 15, 2020

If employees at Costco food courts thought they'd seen the worst of customers' fury when the chain discontinued its iconic Polish hot dog, they thought wrong.

Some people think the new policy isn't fair to those who depend on the fairly priced food.

That is a big blow to low income people who could at least get something to eat cheap without needing the membership.

— Prunella Vulgaris (@wesstone) February 20, 2020

Many foresee the change negatively affecting business for the food courts.

One longtime member even called the policy "wrong."

Seems silly to me. Been going to Costco since it was Price Club back in 1985. Been a member myself since 1997. Why would you put in ordering kiosks? Why would you not sell food to whoever at the food court? Costco, you have been and you are better than this. Fix your wrongs.

— Jim Davis (@jimd569) February 20, 2020

However, some people, who also claimed to be members, supported the new guideline.

"I am a member. I spend money at their store yet when I get done with my shopping , I have to wait in line behind a bunch of people who aren’t members. People who didn’t spend their money in the store. Members should come first," one Costco Deals follower wrote.

When reached via email, a representative from Costco's corporate team said, "Management has no comment at this time." However, TODAY was able to independently confirm that several store locations on the East Coast will start enforcing this new policy in March.

Currently, Costco memberships start at $60 a year, but there are a few ways folks can beat the system. When the chain partnered with grocery delivery service Instacart in 2017, the partnership made it possible for customers to order their favorite Costco finds right to their door without footing the bill for a membership card.


Some Costco stores will soon ban nonmembers from eating at the food court

Many people relish in the idea of being able to chow down on a hot dog for $1.50 at their local Costco.

Soon, however, that cherished pastime may become a thing of the past for some.

This month, several people have noticed signs popping up at different Costco store locations warning folks that soon, unless they're card-holding members, they won't be able to enjoy an affordable meal at the food court. Costco Deals, an Instagram account with over 600,000 followers that posts news about the big-box retailer, shared one photo of the notice.

"Effective March 16, 2020, an active Costco membership card will be required to purchase items from our food court. You can join today. Please see our membership counter for details," the sign read.

Bruv, Costco is about to require a membership card to buy stuff at their food court, wtf. pic.twitter.com/3HC5uTlbRK

— Black Andrew XXVIII (@Astonish13) February 15, 2020

If employees at Costco food courts thought they'd seen the worst of customers' fury when the chain discontinued its iconic Polish hot dog, they thought wrong.

Some people think the new policy isn't fair to those who depend on the fairly priced food.

That is a big blow to low income people who could at least get something to eat cheap without needing the membership.

— Prunella Vulgaris (@wesstone) February 20, 2020

Many foresee the change negatively affecting business for the food courts.

One longtime member even called the policy "wrong."

Seems silly to me. Been going to Costco since it was Price Club back in 1985. Been a member myself since 1997. Why would you put in ordering kiosks? Why would you not sell food to whoever at the food court? Costco, you have been and you are better than this. Fix your wrongs.

— Jim Davis (@jimd569) February 20, 2020

However, some people, who also claimed to be members, supported the new guideline.

"I am a member. I spend money at their store yet when I get done with my shopping , I have to wait in line behind a bunch of people who aren’t members. People who didn’t spend their money in the store. Members should come first," one Costco Deals follower wrote.

When reached via email, a representative from Costco's corporate team said, "Management has no comment at this time." However, TODAY was able to independently confirm that several store locations on the East Coast will start enforcing this new policy in March.

Currently, Costco memberships start at $60 a year, but there are a few ways folks can beat the system. When the chain partnered with grocery delivery service Instacart in 2017, the partnership made it possible for customers to order their favorite Costco finds right to their door without footing the bill for a membership card.


Some Costco stores will soon ban nonmembers from eating at the food court

Many people relish in the idea of being able to chow down on a hot dog for $1.50 at their local Costco.

Soon, however, that cherished pastime may become a thing of the past for some.

This month, several people have noticed signs popping up at different Costco store locations warning folks that soon, unless they're card-holding members, they won't be able to enjoy an affordable meal at the food court. Costco Deals, an Instagram account with over 600,000 followers that posts news about the big-box retailer, shared one photo of the notice.

"Effective March 16, 2020, an active Costco membership card will be required to purchase items from our food court. You can join today. Please see our membership counter for details," the sign read.

Bruv, Costco is about to require a membership card to buy stuff at their food court, wtf. pic.twitter.com/3HC5uTlbRK

— Black Andrew XXVIII (@Astonish13) February 15, 2020

If employees at Costco food courts thought they'd seen the worst of customers' fury when the chain discontinued its iconic Polish hot dog, they thought wrong.

Some people think the new policy isn't fair to those who depend on the fairly priced food.

That is a big blow to low income people who could at least get something to eat cheap without needing the membership.

— Prunella Vulgaris (@wesstone) February 20, 2020

Many foresee the change negatively affecting business for the food courts.

One longtime member even called the policy "wrong."

Seems silly to me. Been going to Costco since it was Price Club back in 1985. Been a member myself since 1997. Why would you put in ordering kiosks? Why would you not sell food to whoever at the food court? Costco, you have been and you are better than this. Fix your wrongs.

— Jim Davis (@jimd569) February 20, 2020

However, some people, who also claimed to be members, supported the new guideline.

"I am a member. I spend money at their store yet when I get done with my shopping , I have to wait in line behind a bunch of people who aren’t members. People who didn’t spend their money in the store. Members should come first," one Costco Deals follower wrote.

When reached via email, a representative from Costco's corporate team said, "Management has no comment at this time." However, TODAY was able to independently confirm that several store locations on the East Coast will start enforcing this new policy in March.

Currently, Costco memberships start at $60 a year, but there are a few ways folks can beat the system. When the chain partnered with grocery delivery service Instacart in 2017, the partnership made it possible for customers to order their favorite Costco finds right to their door without footing the bill for a membership card.


Some Costco stores will soon ban nonmembers from eating at the food court

Many people relish in the idea of being able to chow down on a hot dog for $1.50 at their local Costco.

Soon, however, that cherished pastime may become a thing of the past for some.

This month, several people have noticed signs popping up at different Costco store locations warning folks that soon, unless they're card-holding members, they won't be able to enjoy an affordable meal at the food court. Costco Deals, an Instagram account with over 600,000 followers that posts news about the big-box retailer, shared one photo of the notice.

"Effective March 16, 2020, an active Costco membership card will be required to purchase items from our food court. You can join today. Please see our membership counter for details," the sign read.

Bruv, Costco is about to require a membership card to buy stuff at their food court, wtf. pic.twitter.com/3HC5uTlbRK

— Black Andrew XXVIII (@Astonish13) February 15, 2020

If employees at Costco food courts thought they'd seen the worst of customers' fury when the chain discontinued its iconic Polish hot dog, they thought wrong.

Some people think the new policy isn't fair to those who depend on the fairly priced food.

That is a big blow to low income people who could at least get something to eat cheap without needing the membership.

— Prunella Vulgaris (@wesstone) February 20, 2020

Many foresee the change negatively affecting business for the food courts.

One longtime member even called the policy "wrong."

Seems silly to me. Been going to Costco since it was Price Club back in 1985. Been a member myself since 1997. Why would you put in ordering kiosks? Why would you not sell food to whoever at the food court? Costco, you have been and you are better than this. Fix your wrongs.

— Jim Davis (@jimd569) February 20, 2020

However, some people, who also claimed to be members, supported the new guideline.

"I am a member. I spend money at their store yet when I get done with my shopping , I have to wait in line behind a bunch of people who aren’t members. People who didn’t spend their money in the store. Members should come first," one Costco Deals follower wrote.

When reached via email, a representative from Costco's corporate team said, "Management has no comment at this time." However, TODAY was able to independently confirm that several store locations on the East Coast will start enforcing this new policy in March.

Currently, Costco memberships start at $60 a year, but there are a few ways folks can beat the system. When the chain partnered with grocery delivery service Instacart in 2017, the partnership made it possible for customers to order their favorite Costco finds right to their door without footing the bill for a membership card.


Some Costco stores will soon ban nonmembers from eating at the food court

Many people relish in the idea of being able to chow down on a hot dog for $1.50 at their local Costco.

Soon, however, that cherished pastime may become a thing of the past for some.

This month, several people have noticed signs popping up at different Costco store locations warning folks that soon, unless they're card-holding members, they won't be able to enjoy an affordable meal at the food court. Costco Deals, an Instagram account with over 600,000 followers that posts news about the big-box retailer, shared one photo of the notice.

"Effective March 16, 2020, an active Costco membership card will be required to purchase items from our food court. You can join today. Please see our membership counter for details," the sign read.

Bruv, Costco is about to require a membership card to buy stuff at their food court, wtf. pic.twitter.com/3HC5uTlbRK

— Black Andrew XXVIII (@Astonish13) February 15, 2020

If employees at Costco food courts thought they'd seen the worst of customers' fury when the chain discontinued its iconic Polish hot dog, they thought wrong.

Some people think the new policy isn't fair to those who depend on the fairly priced food.

That is a big blow to low income people who could at least get something to eat cheap without needing the membership.

— Prunella Vulgaris (@wesstone) February 20, 2020

Many foresee the change negatively affecting business for the food courts.

One longtime member even called the policy "wrong."

Seems silly to me. Been going to Costco since it was Price Club back in 1985. Been a member myself since 1997. Why would you put in ordering kiosks? Why would you not sell food to whoever at the food court? Costco, you have been and you are better than this. Fix your wrongs.

— Jim Davis (@jimd569) February 20, 2020

However, some people, who also claimed to be members, supported the new guideline.

"I am a member. I spend money at their store yet when I get done with my shopping , I have to wait in line behind a bunch of people who aren’t members. People who didn’t spend their money in the store. Members should come first," one Costco Deals follower wrote.

When reached via email, a representative from Costco's corporate team said, "Management has no comment at this time." However, TODAY was able to independently confirm that several store locations on the East Coast will start enforcing this new policy in March.

Currently, Costco memberships start at $60 a year, but there are a few ways folks can beat the system. When the chain partnered with grocery delivery service Instacart in 2017, the partnership made it possible for customers to order their favorite Costco finds right to their door without footing the bill for a membership card.