Nothing feels quite the same as when you put on a winter coat you haven’t worn in months and find a crumpled $5 bill in the pocket. Suddenly, anything seems possible. You have $5 you didn’t know you had! There’s something about that discovered cash that gives you free reign to spend it on whatever you want (like, say, two sodas and three candy bars from your office vending machine).
Now, take that feeling and multiply it by 20 when you open your Venmo balance and realize you have so much money saved up in there. What do you spend it on? Well, first you get a Venmo card – the app’s debit card that uses your Venmo balance in the real world. Then you get yourself a nice present, like the ones below. Bonus: you can easily split purchases with your Venmo friends and track your spending on the app. Happy shopping…
The Status Candle
The Earring Nobody Else Will Have
The Super-Fuzzy Slippers
The Kooky Vase
A Cultured Night Out
Union Hall is one of the best comedy clubs in New York. And the beauty of spending a night out at a comedy club is that you get to feel cultured while having a great time. Take some friends and easily split the cost. You can split it evenly fair and square, but everyone knows how quickly group outings can get tense once the check comes. If it’s a particularly complicated bill at the end of the night, you can make sure everyone is paying for their piece – nothing more or less, and all on the Venmo card. No stress. Just sit back and laugh.
The Solar-Powered Light Show
The “Oh My God, Finally” Purchase
The “I’m a Real Adult” Buy
A Step Toward Self-Care
The High-Tech Gift
The Gift That Keeps on Giving
The Hipster Gift
The Venmo Mastercard is issued by The Bancorp Bank; Member FDIC, pursuant to license by Mastercard International Incorporated. Card may be used everywhere Mastercard is accepted in the U.S. Mastercard is a registered trademark, and the circles design is a trademark of Mastercard International Incorporated.
This is paid content produced for an advertiser by New York Brand Studio. The editorial staff of New York Magazine did not play a role in its creation.