Transcript for Good or bad idea: postponing Valentine's Day to save money
Here's my thing, would you be okay if your partner wanted to postpone Valentine's day to save money? Okay, going back to the money thing. We know what Michael is going to say. You know what, that was a family tradition what my dad was doing he passed it on to me. If you don't want to valentight -- Valentine's day is considered to be the most romantic day of the year. Turns out, it's the most expensive. "Business insider" reported that in 2019 the average American between the age of 35 and 44 spent almost $280 on Valentine's day. Experts are saying that the smart move might be to wait a day to celebrate. No prefixed menus and there are discounts on flowers and other presents. So the question is, would it be okay if your partner wanted to postpone Valentine's day to save money? Yes. I don't care whether it's to save money or if you have to work. I don't think that's a problem, because you can celebrate your love of somebody on any day. You know what Valentine's day, the year I met max we met on February 17th. I had gone out with my girlfriends on the 14th and I was like I don't need a man and that Friday he arrived. February 17th is more to us than Valentine's day. Love to you, max. This is about money, so I'm just staying out of it because I -- I think that -- And he got the most money up here on this stage. And it's probably because he's been skipping Valentine's day since he was born. Let me read my question. Because y'all are just wrong. I will say, when they said they spent $280 on average I was like that's it? Valentine's day can be expensive.
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