Bargain Thrift Center
Bargain Thrift Center has been proudly located in Germantown since 1985. We offer a vast selection of quality goods including clothing and accessories (in all sizes and styles) to linens, kitchen wares, decorative items, books, jewelry, toys and more! Our inventory changes constantly as new items are added daily. You will find a broad array of items ranging from everyday necessities to one of a kind treasures! Bargain Thrift has two locations: Bargain Thrift Center and Bargain Thrift Warehouse, conveniently located less than 5 minutes apart on Germantown Avenue.
More About This Place
"Bargain Thrift is a family owned and operated business, proudly located in Germantown since 1985. We feel the vibrant, interesting, storied objects we sell perfectly represent our vibrant, interesting, storied customers!"
Suzanne Quinn, Owner
The thrill of the hunt, the glory of the find... just two reasons to love thrifting. Whether you thrift for fun, for environmental reasons or for financial reasons we seek to always give you plenty of reasons to thrift with us! New items are added every single day we are open for business, all day long. Stop by and see what you will discover.
Historic Grumblethorpe, a.k.a, John Wister's Big House was built in 1744, and was quartered during the Revolutionary War. Lived in by multiple generations of the Wister family, it is a quintessential example of Pennsylvania German architecture.
Sandalwood Yoga Studio
Strong Body, Quiet Mind, Tender Heart
Check the board at front of store for daily sales!
Did you know there are two Bargain Thrift locations? Bargain Thrift Warehouse is conveniently located less than 5 minutes apart at 4530 Germantown Avenue.
Germantown was an independent municipality until 1854, when it became part of the City of Philadelphia.
The first written protest against slavery was written in 1688 at the corner of Germantown Ave & Wister St.
Pioneering free jazz muscian Sun Ra moved his band The Arkestra from New York City to Germantown in 1968 and never left.
Germantown Avenue, also known as "The Great Road," follows an Indian path from the Delaware River.
During the Philadelphia Yellow Fever Epidemic in 1793, President George Washington and his cabinet moved to Germantown.
Germantown Avenue is part of the Colonial Germantown National Historic District, the longest National Historic District in the U.S.