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I’m trying to finish a speech, and I was thinking of a catchy last idiom to wrap it up. It was on the tip of my tongue and it I think it mean get the most out of your dollar or something like that....

“So next time you hold a dollar in your hand remind yourself , ___(PHRASE______.”

closed as primarily opinion-based by David, Robusto, JJJ, Cascabel, Chappo Apr 29 at 22:43

Many good questions generate some degree of opinion based on expert experience, but answers to this question will tend to be almost entirely based on opinions, rather than facts, references, or specific expertise. If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.

  • Voting to close because writing ad copy isn't our line of work here. – Robusto Apr 28 at 19:31
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The idiom that immediately comes to my mind is bang for your buck.

From Wikipedia:

Bang for the buck is an idiom meaning the worth of one's money or exertion. The phrase originated from the slang usage of the words "bang" which means "excitement" and "buck" which means "money".1 Variations of the term include "bang for your buck," "bang for one's buck," "more bang for the buck," "bigger bang for the buck," and mixings of these. "More bang for the buck" was preceded by "more bounce to the ounce", an advertising slogan used in 1950 to market the carbonated soft drink Pepsi.

In your example sentence, you might say:

So next time you hold a dollar in your hand, remind yourself to get the most bang for your buck.

  • little typo there at the end.... bank for your buck? – Hellion Apr 18 at 4:07
  • @Hellion Ha! Fixed. I'm not sure what Freud would have said. – Jason Bassford Apr 18 at 4:18
  • Thank you show much guys. Y’all are hw lifesavers – Sabir Aden Apr 18 at 4:44
  • @JasonBassford - You can take that one to the bang! – Hot Licks Apr 29 at 2:16
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Thrifty, according to Merriam Webster:

given to or marked by economy and good management

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