"It's easy to find them. I can type in what I'm looking for specifically."
But Lombardo recently found that clicking on a coupon isn't always the great deal it appears to be.
She was lured into a site for savings and ended up losing hundreds of dollars. A pop up ad promised a deal if she would just swap some personal information.
But the company ended up sending her products she didn't intentionally order and her credit card statement reflects it.
Consumer experts say this is just one reason you need to be wary of the pop up.
"They may be asking a series of questions in order to obtain some of their free coupons, but these questions could be setting you up to steal your identity. Some pop up ads may also be trying to keep your attention while they're downloading spyware to your computer system. Others may be downloading a virus." says Michelle Corey of the Better Business Bureau.
And don't automatically trust coupons that arrive via email, even if they come from a friend or relative. They could be fake.
Always confirm with the store that an e-coupon is legit before you shop.
"Sometimes they look very realistic. They actually have the logo, but it doesn't make it real though," says Corey.
Before visiting any savings site, check it out. Always look to se whether an online coupon is being offered directly by the store of by a third party, which may ask you to share more personal information.
If you're concerned after doing your research, the BBB advises you look at newspaper ads and retailers own supplements or a manufacturer's actual website.
Lombardo is still fighting the charges that were made to her account.
"This has been one nightmare of an experience."
Tips for Avoiding Online Coupon Scams from top online coupon site Savings.com: