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The new Nikon instant rebates for September now include 30 different lenses

Nikon-rebates
Nikon-instant-rebates-September-2013
The new Nikon US instant rebates for September are now live and include 30 different lenses, 2 Speedlights and 2 teleconverters (only 8 lenses and 2 flashes were available in previous months). Nikon basically doesn't have any new products and is trying to generate additional revenue by aggressive promotions. In order to qualify, you still have to purchase one of the nine current Nikon DSLR cameras. The rebates are stackable which means that you can buy multiple lenses with one body and still qualify for the savings. If you get few of the high-end lenses, the camera will basically come for free (depending on the model):

Stackable-Nikon-rebates
For a full list of qualifying products, check this link. The rebates will expire on September 28th.

Rebates from other manifacturers:

Sigma-rebates
Tamron-lens-rebates

This entry was posted in Nikon Deals, Nikon Lenses and tagged . Bookmark the permalink. Trackbacks are closed, but you can post a comment.
  • Kynikos

    Boo. Hiss. I don’t need another body.

    • http://nikonrumors.com/ Nikon Rumors

      sell the body, keep the lenses

      • Joseph Li

        You might have to sell the camera body plus a number of lenses to break even…..takes some work

      • Aldo

        I don’t think the savings are that great to do that.

        • http://nikonrumors.com/ Nikon Rumors

          This will make sense if somebody is switching to Nikon or moving from DX->FX and needs several new lenses plus a body at the same time.

          • Aldo

            Oh yeah, agreed.

          • Northerntrumpeter

            I’m moving from DX to FX, but live in the UK. We don’t get such good deals over here.

    • RBR

      I have been making the point for some time that the U.S. pricing was set at 78 Yen to the Dollar and has remained fairly constant even though the current exchange rate is around 99 Yen to the Dollar. It seems to me that Nikon (and others) should be adjusting their pricing accordingly. These periodic bundle sales probably do little to sell lenses to existing customer. Nikon should simply reduce the price of the product.

  • EJP

    It’s really annoying that if you are a new Nikon customer or somebody that needs a new camera, you can get a break on the lens but those that have already invested in multiple bodies have to pay full price. Way to go alienating your best customers…

    • MyrddinWilt

      Yep, you basically have to buy a D5200 or D5100 with the lens just to sell it again on EBay.

      If like me you are looking to get a 70-200 or 24-70 then it basically means a free D5200 with the lenses if you go for both. Maybe if I get another client.

      Note that the D300s is not part of this promotion… I think that means they have the inventory run down as low as they want right now.

      • Larrry

        You can play that game – not counting your time/effort as having any value – and ‘save’. There is also another “savings” that is particularly insidious. By creating the second owner, it relieves Nikon of warranty responsibility that they otherwise would have on a brand new product.

  • decisivemoment

    And I just bought a body three weeks ago because I had to replace a broken one. This stuff is nothing more than a gimmick. And on top of it Nikon USA is ending weekend and late night technical support effective September 6.

  • One More Thought

    I understand the frustration of being a current owner and not necessarily qualifying for these rebates.

    However, that is the nature of all sales promotions. No matter what I buy, it may go on sale sometime in the future, thus giving the advantage to new purchasers rather than current owners.

    The only way to avoid this would be for all companies to end all sales promotions, and just factor in some permanent price reduction, and that is not going to happen.

    • zoetmb

      I disagree. This is not about someone buying something and then it goes on sale later for a lower price. That’s fair.

      This is about Nikon only providing sale prices (or rebates) to customers willing to buy another body and ignoring their long-term customers who have already bought bodies. I bought a D800 in 2012. Wouldn’t Nikon like to encourage me to buy another lens? Nikon only sells 1.4 lenses per body sold.

      They should be offering discounts to everyone. They can be bigger if you also buy a body, but you’ve got to support your current customers if you want their loyalty.

      And even though Nikon’s last earnings report is not great and they had to downgrade their forecasts, the change in value of the Yen to the Dollar should enable them to discount. In fiscal year 2012 (ending March 2012), the Yen was at 80 to the dollar. It’s now at 99. Nikon could provide a 19% discount and still, in essence, be making the same money as they did then. (Although admittedly, that’s still far below the 120 Yen to the dollar we had in 2007).

  • One More Thought

    I understand the frustration of being a current owner and not necessarily qualifying for these rebates.

    However, that is the nature of all sales promotions. No matter what I buy, it may go on sale sometime in the future, thus giving the advantage to new purchasers rather than current owners.

    The only way to avoid this would be for all companies to end all sales promotions, and just factor in some permanent price reduction, and that is not going to happen.

  • dan

    This stupid to force customers buying more body

    • JonB

      Why is it stupid? A large part of the purpose of this promotion is to sell more bodies, of which they have excess inventory. I took advantage of the June promotion to buy a D7100 and 70-200 f/4. If some of these additional lenses had been offered then, I probably would have bought more. But I’m not squawking about it.

      • decisivemoment

        Big question is, what’s their inventory of lenses. What’s really odd about this is the way they don’t offer the rebates for buying multiple lenses together without a body.

        • JonB

          Since the product lifetime of a body is a couple of years and that of lenses is 5-10 years, it’s more important to move bodies out of inventory so the next generation of body can be released and Nikon can stay competitive in the technology. That isn’t the case with lenses. So it really isn’t that odd at all.

          • Jeff Hunter

            If your equipment doesn’t last longer than you state you’re not taking very good care of it! Lenses I bought over 30 years ago still work perfectly, they’re manual of course. Not all my camera bodies work now, because some haven’t been used in over 20 years, so the mechanics have frozen up.

            Regarding new digital bodies, if the shutter reaches the end of its useful life, have it replaced. That’s a lot cheaper than replacing the entire body, unless you’re looking for a reason to trade up to new gear.

            • JonB

              Jeff, I’m not talking about how long the equipment lasts, I’m talking about how long it’s in production. I still use the D2X I bought in 2005, for what it’s worth.

      • RBR

        If they want to move bodies, adjust the price of them as well as the price of the lenses. Kynikos made the point that many of the D3200 + zoom sales will not be repeat customers. There was an earlier comment about there being 1 point something lenses sold per body which would appear to support this contention.

        It is just a continuation of Nikon’s poor marketing in my view.

        • JonB

          The bodies have discounts as well. Look at the B&H page.

          • http://nikonrumors.com/ Nikon Rumors

            Correct, the body only savings are listed on the left site of the rebate page.

            • preston

              Those body only savings have been active/constant for at least a year on most of the bodies. It’s more like the “not brand new anymore” rebate than a seasonal rebate.

            • http://nikonrumors.com/ Nikon Rumors

              Incorrect, those rebates include many high-end lenses, the regular rebates cover mainly DX and zoom lenses

            • preston

              I said “body only savings” – so I wasn’t talking about the difference to the lens rebates. When they introduce new lens rebates they often stress that there is also, for example, “$300 instant rebate on the D800!” making it sound like this will be for a limited time just like the lens rebates, when in fact this body discount will likely remain in place for the remainder of the products lifetime.

            • http://nikonrumors.com/ Nikon Rumors

              I am sorry, I misunderstood your comment. The best rebates were when they gave instant savings on lenses and you did not have to buy a body.

            • preston

              No problem – and agreed! I was soooooo close to buying the 85 1.8 when they had the $100 off rebate at the beginning of the year (without having to buy a body). If they do that again I’ll probably buy it, but definitely not with the added hassle of having to sell a body on ebay that I don’t need!

    • One More Thought

      I agree with JonB. These promotions are not stupid, and yes, they are designed to help Nikon move more bodies, but they also benefit a lot of consumers.

      No one is forcing anyone to do anything; that’s the beauty of the free market. Nikon makes its offer and everyone and anyone is free to choose as they wish as to whether they accept the offer.

      Apparently, a good number of customers must like these promotions, or else they wouldn’t keep coming back.

      If you don’t like the offer, then just pass on it.

      • Kynikos

        Three quick points. I don’t men them to be snide, just brief:

        1) re: “the beauty of the free market”: Well, whatever Nikon’s been doing lately has hardly been beautiful to shareholders. Time for a change.

        2) Re: “No one is forcing anybody to do anything”: True, but I refuse to apologise because I want the Company to take care of existing customers.

        3) Re: “[These promotions] also benefit a lot of consumers”: OK, but a lot of these consumers won’t be repeat buyers. D3200 + zoom + see you later. That consumer is not nearly as valuable as the promotion that starts with that consumer already in hand and says “You really should get a prime for low light, a macro lens for flowers, a DC lens for the best portraits ever, a 300 f/4 for birds,…”. Then, once that consumer has 5 lenses, come body upgrade time, they’re locked in to F-Mount.

    • Deep_Lurker

      I don’t know. I suspect that instead of trying to get lens buyers to buy new bodies, Nikon is actually trying to get body-buying customers (especially those buying their first DSLR) to buy more lenses.

      Supposedly the number of lenses bought per DSLR body is really low, like 1.5 lenses per body including the kit lens. Nikon, of course, would like more people to be lens-buying maniacs who have 3 or 4 or 5 lenses for every Nikon body they’ve bought.

  • dan

    B&H has a tendency selling newly opened returned goods as new. I had bad experience with them

    • Aldo

      B&H has excellent customer service.

      • Spy Black

        …but he’s right about them selling returned stuff as new. B&H, Adorama, J&R. All have a long history of this.

        • Neopulse

          Scary thought. Although, don’t they do servicing to returned items in store depending on the registered reason? And if they can’t do it, gets sent off to the official service center?

          • Spy Black

            Well, that’s not really the point here, now is it? It’s always a game with these guys when you’re buying. Typically they have the stock and reasonably good prices on what you want, which is what makes it attractive. So you have to examine what you bought and decide whether it’s really new or not. This is easier to do for someone like me that can go right to the store and examine it firsthand. You can ask for another one, especially if you state that it doesn’t look new, you usually get one that is. When mail ordering, you have more complications.

            Now you may ask why would you bother doing business with someone like that? Because essentially all distributors do this. These guys are most famous for it because they’re the biggest fishes in the pond, and they’re old hats at it. I’ve been dealing with these guys since the early 70s, and they weren’t the only guys. There use to be Cambridge Camera (which I believe merged with B&H) as well as Olden Camera, and all these guys did this. It was easier to spot back then, today they’re quite sophisticated in covering their tracks, but there are still some clues.

            So, like haggling for a good price, you have to haggle for the truly new gear in their stock. This is not to say the EVERYTHING you buy from these guys is like that. It’s not. But it’s definitely a game of Russian Roulette when doing business with them. I can’t put a definitive number on it, but from my own experiences over several decades I would say that roughly 25-33% of the time I’ve seen returned items passed off to me as new.

            • neversink

              I have never had this problem at B&H. I only have had to return a few items and that was only because I didn’t like it. For instance, I returned the 28-300 zoom as I found it too soft to use for my clients (Though I would probably buy one if I was walking the Appalachian Trail)

            • Spy Black

              You were either extremely lucky, or you didn’t realize the item was a returned item passed off as new.

            • Spy Black

              I guarantee you that 28-300 you returned was re-sold as new.

            • neversink

              Perhaps — But, then again, they test everything, and check it out before accepting a return and then they check out before returning it to the shelves. Not sure what policies B&H has, but go to Best Buy or other stores and they sometimes charge a re-shelving fee — and then always sell the product as new. Apple allows you to return any item with in a certain amount of time. Do they resell these devices as new? I have no idea.
              Is it ethical to sell something barely used as new? My fear is that someone may have done some barely noticeable internal damage to a product that was returned and it has been re-shelved.
              Is there a legal definition of “new” when it comes to selling a product in retail.

            • Spy Black

              I’m sure there is a legal definition, as well as a common sense one, that one being a product in it’s original UNOPENED packaging that it went into as it came off the production line. :-)

              Like I said, these guys aren’t the only ones doing this. I’ve been through this ritual with music stores like Sam Ash and Guitar Center as well. As someone else here pointed out, Costco. No doubt Walmart, etc. do it too.

            • RBR

              One of BB’s competitors, now out of business, got slammed in several states for selling returns as “new”. Although BB frequently lists “open box” returns at a slightly reduced price, I am not in a position to say whether this is always the case.

              I should think that B&H would be putting themselves at risk of action by the NY Attorney General if they had a general practice of selling returns as “new”. “New” generally means first sale, in unused and unmodified condition.

              I wonder just what Nikon & Canon would have to say about selling used products as new.

              Spy Black: As you are in the City, it would be interesting if you were to inquire of the State Attorney General about this. It just might result in some positive changes.

            • BAS

              I sincerely doubt B&H test everything returned. The sheer product experts an RMA department would have to have on staff to adequately test returns for every item they stock makes that an absurd cost proposition. They probably check for obvious visual damage, to see if the S/N matches, and if all accessories are present. If that’s the case they put it back on the shelf as new.

              I once ordered a Sigma 50mm f/1.4 lens from B&H. The first copy had an obvious interior coating flaw that glimmered in the light as the lens was rotated, the replacement second had interior elements that wobbled distinctly when the lens was tilted back and forth. I returned both to B&H with detailed notes on the quality problems observed but do I think B&H shipped them off to Sigma as defective? No, I’ll bet they were both put back in inventory to be sold to a less discriminating customer. IMHO, your chances of running into a less than perfect copy of a lens at photo specialty stores like B&H may well be higher because their average client is more likely to be able to detect and return merchandise for even slight optical or performance flaws. The greater the quality control variance a particular product has, the richer the returned pool becomes with less-than-perfect (or new) stock. I’d hate to have ordered something like the D800 or D600 from B&H six months after launch!
              When the revolver has 3 rounds in 6 of its chambers it’s no longer called Russian roulette.

            • http://nikonrumors.com/ Nikon Rumors

              As far as I know returned equipment gets shipped back to Nikon.

            • Spy Black

              No way in hell. Unless it was utterly broken, it goes back on the shelf. Nikon, Canon, Sigma, Tamron, you name it.

              In spite of it, I take my chances sometimes when they have a “great sale” on a product. I bought a Tascam DR-07 digital audio recorder for a very low price at B&H. I knew going in, from my experiences with these distributors, that such low price sales are returned items, and I was right. I saw small usage scratches on a surface that most people wouldn’t notice. I bought it anyway, and the unit has worked just fine. I would’ve returned it if it wasn’t and I know B&H would just take it back (and re-sell it again).

              It’s a gamble that can pay off if you’re willing to play their game, because you can always return it within their specified period. The trick is to make sure you test the product out thoroughly to make sure it works (which of course you should do with any product). If so, you get a good price on what you want if you’re willing to deal with a returned item, but it’s a personal and active decision you have to make if you feel the price is right for the product you want.

            • zoetmb

              I don’t think the current Willoughby’s has anything to do with the old Peerless-Willoughby’s other than it’s a license of the name, much as the same way that Nedick’s has returned as a hot-dog chain, but it has nothing to do with the original, other than the logo. There were many years when there was no Willoughby’s in NYC. The original big store in the photo district is now a “99 cent” store and I also remember a store near Grand Central, which I think was a Sam Goody’s for a time before that chain went under.

              I always thought that “48th St Photo” was trying to confuse customers who remember “47th Street Photo”, which was the B&H of its time and some people claim was owned by another branch of the same family.

              As far as the rebates are concerned, I agree with the first few posters who complain that Nikon doesn’t do anything for its current customers.

              Nikon sells 1.4 lenses per body, below the CIPA industry average of 1.54 (which I still consider low). It just proves that most people who buy a DSLR don’t really need one because they never buy that 2nd lens.

              But having said that, I think Nikon should be making offers to people who have already bought bodies. They have the database for people who registered online – they should be offering rebates perhaps based on which body you have – the more you spent, the more the rebate.

            • RBR

              That’s an interesting observation about the average number of lenses sold per body. It could easily explain, in part, the recent decline in DSLR sales (relative to P&S sales) if the consumers came to realize that as well.

            • Smudger

              Happens in the UK. Dear old Grays sent me a supposedly new D2x body that was grubby in the extreme. Easy to spot, but still a waste of my time.

            • Neopulse

              Hmph, thanks for the answer. You’re well informed it seems. I worry often about retailers in New York and New Jersey especially since there are websites that oust the bait-and-switch guys.

        • Larrry

          With cameras, the tell tale sign is if you put the battery in, turn it on, and don’t have to do any of the initial setup because whomever had it previously didn’t go through the menu and “reset to factory defaults”. Had that happen with a Panasonic G5 special I got for the wife at Costco. Living in tourist central and a generous return policy, suspect someone got while vacationing at Disney, clipped off 750 photos and returned it.
          An even larger issue is if that first person registered it with the manufacturer, then returned it. Nikon (or whomever) would consider you the second owner which automatically eliminates you from warranty coverage.

          • Spy Black

            They possibly couldn’t have returned it without the original paperwork inside, altoug hat a place like Costco that may have squeaked through.

            Places like B&H and Adorama are to savvy to get caught doing that. They would want all the original packing material and paperwork returned, and they know how to reset the firmware. ;-)

        • decisivemoment

          At least on lenses, I’m not particularly inclined to hold this against B&H etc. I understand that Nikon sets down some very strict conditions for dealers to be able to return defective merchandise; the mentality seems to be, get the end user to send it directly back to Nikon for service and repair. Then again, the best dealers work together with the best Nikon reps to make sure problems are resolved. I’d be OK with that overall picture, except for Nikon’s policy of charging shipping for a first repair. Either Nikon should drop that shipping charge policy or make life easier for dealers in handling defective product. I’ve personally received lenses that were problematic and I’m sure had to have been returned by others.

          In the end, I wish the manufacturers would go back to the JCII “Passed” quality control (Japan Camera Industry Institute). All my stuff from the early 1990s before that system was discontinued was great, and, to my surprise, continues to look great on the D800 (within the usual limitations of glass of that era such as lower contrast wide open and so on); it’s only in recent years I’ve seen these kinds of problems. JCII certification was how Japan established its reputation in optics; without it, things seem to have slacked.

    • http://twitter.com/sharbeen Sharbeen

      I live in UAE. for past 3 years I’m purchasing and shipping it all the way from US. Till date I never found them disappointing. Amazing customer service.

    • neversink

      I have been using B&H since they opened up their shop on W 17th Street. Now they are a superstore on West 34th St. But I never had any problem with their customer service. A lot of retailers could learn a few things from B&H on how to conduct business and treat their customers.

      • Spy Black

        Customer service is not the issue.

  • Aiki

    Did you mean September 28th?

    • http://nikonrumors.com/ Nikon Rumors

      yes it is September 28th, sorry

  • Ayla Aktan

    I guess I don’t really get how this works. Sorry, could someone please explain this?

    • decisivemoment

      If you buy a lens, or lenses, without a camera body, you don’t get anything off the regular price. If you put one or more of these lenses on the same receipt as a camera body, the total of all the “instant rebates” on every single item is taken off your bill at the point of sale, no need to mail in any supporting documentation.

      This differs from prior Nikon promotions up until about a year or so ago in that it used to be that Nikon would also offer the option of giving the rebate if you bought two or more lenses together. (And then there was one at the end of their 2012-2013 financial year back in March where they simply put everything on sale without having to bundle it.) As it is, you have to buy lens(es) and body together to get the discount.

  • neversink

    Why isn’t the D400 on sale????
    ……Seriously…. I have all the lenses I need, but I can’t gripe just because Nikon is holding a sale. Many of the lenses I purchased before the hike in prices. It’s easy for Nikon to lower prices in the US now that the Japanese yen has fallen in value to the dollar.
    Even more seriously —– STOP COMPLAINING!!!! I can’t believe all those who are whine, whine whining about this sale. Companies do this all the time. They announce sales suddenly on all sorts of products. Apple does it. Your supermarket does it. Your auto dealership does it. Your bike store does it. Prices get slashed for a limited time on all sorts of goods and services. If you purchased before the price, that’s OK – nothing to get upset about. If not, and need or want the product, then you get a lucky break on the price. It’s just how business works!

  • Global

    Nikon used to be a company that sold good glass at an excellent value — now they are selling yearly disposable bodies. What the hell. They should they give discounts for buying lenses ONLY. You know what makes me want to buy a new body? When I have the lenses I want to go with it. Not the other way around! (That being said, this is a bit of false anger; I actually own way too much gear and probably need to sell some, lol..).

    • Can’t Believe It

      Disposable bodies is a good thing. You get to purchase a new body every year, and sell last year’s body on Craigslist. Maybe you lose $200 or $300 every time you switch…. but that works out to only 54 cents a day and you’ll always be shooting with the latest camera. If you do it with the high-end cameras, maybe it’s more like $1 or $2 a day, but money is ephemeral, the art you will make is eternal.

  • Steve Dunleavy

    Can you buy a D3100 with a bunch of lenses, then return just the camera?

    • Neopulse

      Pretty sure you can… although why not resell it for $50 dollars cheaper and help someone who wants to get into photography? Kind of been doing that where I live and feels good.

    • Joseph Li

      I dont think you can. If you do that I think B&H will re-charge the lenses at regular, undiscounted price, unless you return the whole package. I remember I tried years ago

    • Joseph Li

      I dont think you can. If you do that I think B&H will re-charge the lenses at regular, undiscounted price, unless you return the whole package. I remember I tried years ago

      • Steve Dunleavy

        You’re right – I read the fine print at Amazon.

        This is a dumb deal. I just bought one of the refurb D600’s last week, finally retiring my old D90. There are three high end lenses on that list I would buy today at those prices, but I don’t want to hassle with getting rid of a D3100 body I don’t need…

  • StagNation

    Refresh high end DX and I’ll be buying Nikon glass again.
    No D400 and I’ll stay as I am or maybe switch to knitting.

  • Pat Mann

    None of the DX wide primes are on the list.
    Oh, sorry, I forgot. There aren’t any.

  • Can’t Believe It

    The problem with all these lenses: size and weight. I have been fooling around with a Fuji XE1 for a couple of weeks and I hereby decree that Nikon needs to forget about the D400 and make an awesome APS-C mirrorless camera with small but incredible lenses, and compact two-cell Speedlights (with full CLS, of course…)

    Carrying around my two Nikon aps-c bodies, four lenses, two SB-600s and spare batteries almost killed me this summer.

  • grheller@gmail.com

    I had no idea Nikon’s bottom line is only affected when a camera is sold, and therefore all these years failed to realize that their lenses are sold at cost. (I want a D400 not a leaky D600) I am in the market to buy a few new lenses, since it looks like my new camera will not be announced this year. I wanted to buy new for the warranty but seeing now that Nikon isn’t satisfied just selling lenses, I’ll buy used. Nikon needs to change it’s way of doing business here in N. America. Your old Asian ways and customs for doing business don’t cut it here anymore, times have changed and you are getting left behind in the dust..

    • mikeswitz

      If you don’t like “the old Asian ways and customs of doing business” you might like the old German or Swedish way better. Or perhaps the old Mid-eastern oil plan. That would probably suit you just fine. I mean we wouldn’t want the Swedes to be left in the dust, now would we.

      • grheller

        I’ll tell you what I don’t like is the fact they won’t own up to having put out a problem camera and lying and putting the onus on all of it’s faithful customer’s to see that they get their D600 fixed, it’s just like they handled the SB-900 overheating. My statement was not meant to be racial in any way as this may be the norm for doing business in Japan but it’s not going to work here. They are being left behind in the dust, there numbers show it. Canon at far as I can tell owns up to manufacturing problems i.e. the light leak and as few others. This is something Nikon could learn a lesson from. One Nikon exec made a statement about the Nikon 1 not doing well here and in Europe; they couldn’t understand it the camera sells so well with Japanese women, He stated they also don’t understand why Americans and Europeans like heavy cameras, those are two outrageous statements and that tells me they don’t know or have never bothered to learn the American market, Nikon USA is just a distribution channel, they need to let the Nikon divisions in other countries market in their respective countries, I guarantee their bottom line would improve. So mikeswitz before you start inferring someone is a racist you ought to know what you are talking about.

  • grheller@gmail.com

    I had no idea Nikon’s bottom line is only affected when a camera is sold, and therefore all these years failed to realize that their lenses are sold at cost. (I want a D400 not a leaky D600) I am in the market to buy a few new lenses, since it looks like my new camera will not be announced this year. I wanted to buy new for the warranty but seeing now that Nikon isn’t satisfied just selling lenses, I’ll buy used. Nikon needs to change it’s way of doing business here in N. America. Your old Asian ways and customs for doing business don’t cut it here anymore, times have changed and you are getting left behind in the dust..

  • Capten Q

    Doesn’t Nikon realize that they are losing sales when they are only rewarding new customers a rebate. Nikon should realize that their old customers are just as important if not more important since many of them are loyal customers.

    Sigma is coming on incredible strong. I for one used to buy Nikkor lenses only but got tired of waiting for Nikon sales when I needed a lens.

    I wanted to buy a Nikkor 50mm 1.4 and have been waiting for a sale forever. I got so disappointed when I saw the current sale that I went ahead and bought a Sigma 1.4 tonight. I’m sure Sigma is happy!

    To Nikon I would like to say… You are losing sales when you are not taking care of you current customers, you should reward them for being loyal instead of penalize them!

  • John

    Would anyone care to share their best deal (negotiating tactics) in conjunction with these rebates? If I took advantage of the rebates and bought a D600/24-70/70-200 combo would I be able to negotiate more off the price in the store ( thinking Henry’s in Canada)?

  • Geomet

    Anyone know how I can order a 24-70 2.8? with that discount?

    • http://nikonrumors.com/ Nikon Rumors

      This sale is gone. Wait for the Black Friday deal which I will post online on Thursday night.

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