How to cancel a Blue Apron meal delivery subscription when you no longer need it
- You can cancel
Blue Apronfrom your computer with just a few clicks.
- Though Blue Apron makes it easier to pause your subscription, full cancellation is also an option from your computer.
Though we judged Blue Apron to be the best
On initial inspection, it seems as though you have to email the Blue Apron team to cancel an account, as clicking through the website will only allow you to skip food delivery weeks, rather than outright cancel them all.
But don't worry, there is a way you can cancel your subscription from your computer. No email to customer support is necessary.
How to cancel a Blue Apron subscription
1. With a web browser of your choice, navigate to blueapron.com/cancel_subscription.
2. You'll be directed to a Manage Your Account page, but with access to a shortcut for account cancellation. Click "Cancel Your Account."
3. If you like, you can select a reason why you're canceling your Blue Apron subscription. Otherwise, scroll to the bottom of the page, and click "Cancel Account" to finalize.
You're all set. You can reactivate your account immediately if you've changed your mind, or later by logging back on to the Blue Apron website.
Related coverage from Tech Reference:
- I just got laid off from my dream job at Tesla without warning. I feel like my life got uprooted so a billionaire could save some money.
- Four-days work week, full and final settlement within 2 days of exit — new changes at workplaces to reflect from July 1
- Mark Zuckerberg told Meta staff he's upping performance goals to get rid of employees who 'shouldn't be here,' report says
- Antonia Wade, PwC's global CMO, tells Insider how B2B spending changes in tough economic times
- Ban on single-use plastic kicks in across India as the country recognises the choking impacts of plastic waste on the environment
- Bank FDs will draw down from mutual funds if interest rates go up to 7.5-8%, says report
- Best smartphones under ₹40,000 in India
- Are we worse off than we were in 2008? Foreign investors seem to think so