Why your local supermarket may be offering you more than you’re looking for

A supermarket in your area may be advertising you more food than you’d actually need.

Business Insider/Andy CrossA study from the University of California, Los Angeles found that supermarkets in California were selling customers products that were significantly more expensive than what they were advertised for.

The study found that consumers were offered more food, but less than what was actually offered.

For example, in one store, the average price of the items advertised on the supermarket’s website was $4.39, while the average cost of the food actually sold at the store was $7.10.

That means the customer was being asked to pay more for less food.

The study’s authors noted that the study did not compare apples to oranges, since consumers are often more sensitive to price than the supermarket itself.

The average price is the most accurate estimate of the actual price of what you might actually be paying, they said.

However, there is an argument that this study may not have had a strong enough sample to prove a point.

A study from New York State found that the average retail price of food at a supermarket was more than double the price that consumers would pay in the grocery store.

That means that the supermarket could be misleading consumers about what it actually charges.

The authors of the study, led by economist Jonathan Katz, say that supermarkets are just like other retailers, which are regulated by the federal government.

However, the law also provides the consumer with a number of protections.

For instance, if the consumer’s product is not advertised to be of the same quality as the one they’re getting, they can sue the store for fraud if they believe that they’ve been misled.

That said, there are ways to get around the rules.

For example, consumers can file a consumer complaint with the National Labor Relations Board.

The Labor Department will investigate and decide whether to take action, but the agency is generally less likely to take on a consumer who believes that a store has lied to them.