Darren Wolfgang

Walmart wants to put groceries in your refrigerator while you’re out. Would you allow them to do so ?

9 Answers

Skip  Gentry Profile
Skip Gentry answered

No. I would not.

6 People thanked the writer.
Darren Wolfgang
Darren Wolfgang commented
Yes i agree . I think Walmart is opening up a can of worms and criminals out there will get applications just to take advantage of some poor person . Yes i think Walmart shouldn't do this . Thanks for sharing your answer :)
Firstname Refreshme lastname Profile

I guess if I was disabled. ..it might be a good thing.

Don Barzini Profile
Don Barzini answered

Let’s see;

Let some kid I don’t know and may never meet, who’s making squat, probably part-time, and has a getaway vehicle, have free access into my home and MY FRIDGE?

No, that pretty much opposes everything I stand for.

5 People thanked the writer.
Darren Wolfgang
Darren Wolfgang commented
Thanks for your answer :) Yeah i couldn't be at ease knowing someone is at my home from Walmart putting groceries in my refrigerator and anything can go on. They can even help their self to any thing valuable , no thanks i will stick with getting my own .
Don Barzini
Don Barzini commented
When I can’t do this anymore, I have grown children who can.
carlos Striker Profile
carlos Striker answered

Nope! I wouldn't want anyone making up my mind for me. I'm quite capable of it on my own.

Toni Pauze Profile
Toni Pauze answered

No I would not.

But Amazon wants to deliver to your home and place packages inside your home. Would you let them have access?

Darren Wolfgang Profile
Darren Wolfgang answered

Walmart Inc. already sells more food than anyone else. Now, it wants to put those groceries right into your fridge.

this fall, about 1 million people in Pittsburgh, Kansas City, Mo., and
Vero Beach, Fla., will be able to get cereal and celery while away from
home. Walmart workers — sporting wearable cameras — will arrive in
company-owned cars and unpack the food in customers’ kitchens.

we learned how to do pickup well, we knew it would unlock the ability
to deliver,” Chief Executive Doug McMillon said in a statement. “What if
we not only cover the last mile to customers’ homes, but even the last
few steps?”

service, dubbed Walmart InHome, will be led by Bart Stein, who joined
the retailer last year and had been working inside the company’s Store
No. 8 incubator on a project code-named Franklin. The effort follows a
small pilot program Walmart conducted two years ago in California with
smart-home provider August Home, which used workers from startup Deliv
to handle the in-home deliveries.


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