More About Kork-Ease & Kork-Ease Coupons
Kork-Ease was born in Brooklyn in 1953. About twenty years later, the brand solidified its spot in footwear history with the release of the famed buffalo sandal; a sky-high platform wedge with crisscrossing thick leather straps. That sky-high wedge sandal flourished in 1970's New York. In the aftermath of the spirited 1960's came the height of bell-bottomed disco fever. It's impossible to picture any dance floor beneath the disco ball without imagining fashionistas in the crowd wearing their cork wedge. The sandal, known as the "buffalo sandal," is the shoe that stood in line at Studio 54. It's also the shoe that launched a thousand copies. Beyond dance floors, their famed sandal traipsed across Manhattan crosswalks, rounded Brooklyn corners, and populated every corner of the country where disco reigned.
How to save more at Kork-Ease?
- Sign up for a Kork-Ease Rewards Card to collect points to spend in-store and enjoy the perks of being a valued customer.
- For any reason you'd like to return your purchase, do so within 30 days and receive a full refund.
- When you've used one of our coupons to save money, you can take advantage of Kork-Ease's free delivery option to bring the item straight to your door.
How to use a Kork-Ease Special Offer?
Click on the deal of your chosen deals or coupon codes before going through to Kork-Ease. Browse to choose something you want to buy for a long time, when you have made your decision, click the basket icon to check your order summary. Your discount will have been applied if you have a coupon code and you actually use it in the 'Enter it here' box.
Q:What about shipping policy?
A:Taxes that appear on your online order are approximate. The actual taxes charged to your credit card will reflect the applicable state and local sales taxes, and will be calculated when your order is shipped. Orders shipped to CT, MA, and ME will have all applicable local and state sales taxes added to your total order, and to your shipping charges where appropriate.To be clear, the Internet Tax Freedom Act (ITFA), which was signed into law on October 21, 1998, does not, as some have asserted, preclude sales and use taxes on any and all commerce conducted over the Internet. State and local governments are allowed to impose sales and use taxes on all such electronic sales, provided that the tax (and its rate) are the same as that which would be imposed on the transactions if they were conducted in a more traditional manner, such as over the phone or through mail order.