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Amazon Credit Cards: Everything You Need to Know

Amazon offers three different credit cards, each offering their own unique rewards program. Racking up points on these cards could earn you a free 4k television or other items on Amazon, cash back, or a gift card that pays for a meal out.

Still, hundreds of credit cards come with reward programs. The question is whether these Amazon credit card incentives make them worthy of your wallet.

This guide will help you decide if an Amazon credit card works for you, and if so, which one you should choose.

Amazon credit cards offer big savings for online shoppers

big savings

Amazon sells almost everything, which means using an Amazon credit card could save you money on almost anything. If you frequently make purchases from Amazon, then you're leaving money on the table by not using an Amazon credit card.

Some of these cards also come with benefits most other store cards don't offer. For instance, the Amazon Rewards card and Amazon Prime Rewards Visa Signature card both offer perks for frequent travelers like lost luggage reimbursement and baggage delay insurance.

These rewards come with some tradeoffs, like high APR and balance transfer fees. Amazon doesn't make the best introductory offers compared with other credit cards, like the Chase Freedom Card's $150 cash back sign-up bonus.

The benefits of an Amazon credit card will far outweigh the drawbacks for certain shoppers. Just pick the right one, and you can see significant rewards.

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Starting as a humble bookseller in 1994 and growing into a retail titan selling anything you could ever hope to buy (including nothing), Amazon now ranks as the fourth most valuable public company in the world. The company recently made headlines by launching its Amazon Prime Rewards Visa Signature card in January of 2017.

Find out whether you could save with an Amazon credit card

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Amazon credit cards aren't for everyone. However, you can see up to 5% more money in your bank account if you shop a lot on Amazon.

Answering a few questions can determine whether you should consider one of these cards:

Do you frequently make purchases on Amazon? Like most store-issued rewards cards, people who buy more stuff on Amazon see more benefits.

Are you an Amazon Prime member? Getting the most value out of an Amazon store card requires signing up for Amazon Prime. That gets you more cash back but comes with a $99 annual fee.

Do you have a big Amazon purchase coming up? If you're planning on buying a new laptop or another expensive item on Amazon, then these cards offer a decent sign-up bonus and several financing options for purchases over $149. Since there's no annual fee you could just buy one item and never use the card again.

Do you already have or don't need a rewards card for everyday purchases? Though Amazon offers a few rewards categories for non-Amazon purchases, they aren't that great compared to its competitors. For example, the BankAmericard Cash Rewards credit card nets you 2% at grocery stores, 3% back on gas, and 1% on all other purchases, which makes it a better fit for people that spend more money in the real world rather than online.

The Short Version

Amazon Store card

  • Why should anyone get it? Simple savings on Amazon purchases
  • Why would you get something else? If you need a card you can use anywhere
  • Credit limit: $200+
  • Fee: $99 Amazon Prime subscription
  • Rewards: 5% on Amazon purchases
  • APR and interest rate: 26.99%
  • Credit score requirements: 600+

Amazon Rewards Visa Signature

  • Why should anyone get it? You want Amazon points but don't have Prime
  • Why would you get something else? For bigger savings and better rewards
  • Credit limit: $800+
  • Fee: None
  • Rewards: Cash back, travel perks and extended warranties
  • APR and interest rate: 15.24%-23.24% purchase and balance transfer APR, 25.99% cash advance APR
  • Credit score requirements: 650+

Amazon Prime Rewards Visa Signature

  • Why should anyone get it? You shop a lot on Amazon
  • Why would you get something else? For a more flexible rewards program
  • Credit limit: $800+
  • Fee: None
  • Rewards: Cash back, travel perks and extended warranties
  • APR and interest rate: 15.24%-23.24% purchase and balance transfer APR, 25.99% cash advance APR
  • Credit score requirements: 650+

Not all of these three Amazon cards are created equal, however. Here's the rundown of which card works for which shopper:

Amazon Store Card

Do get this card if:

Amazon.com Prime Store Card icons

  • You have a Prime account, a requirement for getting this card
  • You frequently shop on Amazon
  • You want financing options on Amazon items worth $149 and up

If you spend $1,980 or more on Amazon every year using this card, the rewards from this card will pay for your Prime subscription.

Don't get this card if:

Amazon.com Prime Store Card icons 2

  • You don't have a Prime account
  • You don't shop on Amazon often

You won't be able to apply for this card without a Prime subscription. If you don't already have one or make many purchases on Amazon, you could get more value out of a store card from your preferred retailer.

Amazon Prime Rewards Visa Signature

Do get this card if:

Amazon Prime Rewards Visa Signature icons

  • You have a Prime account
  • You frequently shop on Amazon
  • You want features like extended warranty protection
  • You want financing options on Amazon items worth $149 and up

Don't get this card if:

Amazon Prime Rewards Visa Signature icons 2

  • You don't have a Prime account
  • You don't shop on Amazon
  • You already have a primary credit card offering rewards

If you spend a lot of money on Amazon, your Amazon Prime Rewards Visa Signature could rack up the same savings as the Amazon.com Prime Store Card while getting traditional credit card perks like longer warranties on your purchases.

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However, just because you can use this card everywhere doesn't mean you should. For instance, those that spend more on travel than Amazon purchases would be better off using a card like the American Express with its 3% on airline tickets.

Amazon Rewards Visa Signature

comparison

Unfortunately, there's no real reason for getting an Amazon Rewards Visa Signature card at this point, which only offers 3% back on Amazon purchases, 2% on pharmacies, gas stations, and restaurants, and 1% on everything else. You're better off using a different rewards card that can rack up more points on every purchase like the Chase Freedom card, rather than spending them on Amazon.

For Prime members looking to get cash back or Amazon credit on purchases they're already making, two out of three of these cards will keep their bank accounts happy.

How do these cards work?

What are Amazon credit cards and how do they work?

Amazon credit cards work like most other store cards: Use the card, get some rewards.

The Amazon.com Prime Store Card from Synchrony Bank can only be used for Amazon purchases, where it nets you 5% cash back.

The Amazon Rewards Visa Signature from Chase gets you some of the extra benefits of normal credit cards, 3% back on Amazon, and 1-2% back on everything else.

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The Amazon Prime Rewards Visa Signature from Chase offers everything the regular Amazon Rewards card does, but with 5% back on Amazon purchases.

That 5% back in rewards is matched by other retailers. The Target REDcard and Best Buy Visa both offer 5% on their purchases.

What sets Amazon apart from these cards is the volume of items it sells. Though Best Buy, Target and WalMart stock a hefty inventory, you can't earn rewards by buying a half gallon of Secret Aardvark hot sauce, Mozart's piano concertos on vinyl, and a bottle of iguana repellent all in one place like you can on Amazon.

It bears repeating these cards primarily benefit Prime users since they earn 5% back on their Amazon purchases.

All these cards have the same drawbacks of normal store cards as well. The credit lines are small, and the APR is high.

Still, Amazon comes out ahead when compared to other store cards. They fall behind when going head to head with traditional credit cards.

While the Visa Signature Amazon Prime Rewards and Amazon Rewards card both offer some perks like travel and emergency assistance, rewards for non-Amazon purchases, and the option of redeeming your points for travel, it's fairly small change. Other cards like the Chase Freedom Unlimited card's 1.5% cash back on all purchases are better suited for everyday expenses.

However, if you use Amazon a lot, at least one of these cards will work for you.

Should you sign up for Amazon Prime to get these cards?

Should you sign up for Amazon Prime to get these cards?

Getting 5% back on your Amazon purchases with the Amazon Store Card and Amazon Prime Visa Signature Rewards takes signing up for a $99 per year Amazon Prime subscription. The question is whether your rewards will make the subscription worth it.

Writing for the Huffington Post, Amanda Pena notes that a Prime subscription comes with a ton of additional benefits beyond the chance for getting cash back on your credit card. There's free two-day shipping, access to streaming movies, TV shows, and music, as well as special deals only available to Prime members.

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These benefits can make the $99 annual fee worth it even for people without an Amazon credit card. Those approaching a subscription from a cost standpoint can still easily figure out whether the points earned by an Amazon credit card will cover the price.

First, look at how much you spent on Amazon purchases for the past year and multiply that number by 0.05. This will determine how much rewards you'll likely earn with an Amazon card offering 5% cash back.

For the Amazon Store Card, this will be the only number you need since you can only use the card on Amazon. If you spend over $1,980 on Amazon purchases per year, your Prime subscription will pay for itself using this card.

If you spend less than that amount and aren't thrilled by the other Prime benefits, take a pass on the Amazon Store Card. If you're eyeing the Amazon Prime Visa Signature Rewards card, you can still possibly use it for covering the cost of your Prime subscription.

Come up with some ballpark figures for how much you'll use this card at restaurants or pharmacies where you can earn 2% cash back. Also, consider whether you're fine putting everyday expenses on this card for 1% cash back instead of those earning higher rewards like the 2% cash back with the Citi Double Cash card.

Multiply those amounts for pharmacy and restaurant purchases by 0.03, and everyday purchases by 0.01 to figure out whether your Amazon card will cover your Prime subscription.

prime icons

For instance, if you spent $1,500 on Amazon purchases for $75 in rewards at 5% back, $750 on restaurants and pharmacies for $15 in rewards at 2% back, and $900 on everything else for $9 at 1% back, your Prime subscription will be covered.

Again, consider whether you actually want the benefits of a Prime subscription before signing up. If you don't care about two-day shipping, extra deals, or Prime's media library, you should pass on the subscription and probably Amazon's credit cards.

What people love

Both experts and consumers found plenty to love with these cards.

Credit guru Taylor Gordon of Magnify Money sang praises about the 5% rewards two of these cards offer. For those spending a lot on Amazon purchases, this can rack up some serious points real fast.

rewards

For instance, spending $500 on Amazon purchases every month for a year could net you a cool $300 cash back with the Amazon.com Prime Store Card or Amazon Prime Visa Signature Rewards card.

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A lot of card users mentioned they liked how easily they could make payments and redeem rewards. Lauren Lyons Cole of Consumer Reports writes that this ease of use is a big deal because credit card users forget to use approximately one-third of their rewardsevery year.

What people hate

What people hate about Amazon credit cards

Most of the reviewer and user gripes about Amazon credit cards are ones you see with any card.

John Ganotis of Credit Card Insider noted that these cards carry a high annual percentage rate, also known as APR, which isn't unusual with store cards.

As a quick explainer, APR is the interest your credit card charges you for carrying a balance month-to-month. For instance, if you have an outstanding balance of $150 on a card with 21% APR, you'll be charged an extra $31.50.

Most consumers also noted the usual list of complaints about these cards like poor customer service and inaccurately frozen accounts on suspicion of fraud.

Strengths

Amazon credit card strengths

A few things made Amazon's cards stand out from its field of competitors.

Magnify Money's Taylor Gordon loved how these cards don't charge an annual fee, and that the rewards never expired as long as your account was open and in good standing.

Taylor also noted how the rewards themselves were substantial, clocking in between 3-5% for Amazon purchases. That means putting a $150 purchase on the store card or Amazon Prime Rewards card could earn $7.50 cash back.

In Lauren Lyons Cole's article for Consumer Reports, she noted cardholders could easily redeem those points as well by using them to make purchases straight from the Amazon website or app without jumping through any hoops.

Weaknesses

Amazon card weaknesses

All of these cards come with a few caveats like high interest rates and fees.

Taylor Gordon wrote for Magnify Money that none of these cards come with any introductory deals outside of gift cards. While the cards come with financing offers available, there's no 0% APR or waived balance transfer fee.

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BankingSense's Natalie Cooper points out that this can cause problems for the unprepared.

If you switch over a balance from an existing card to your new Amazon card, you'll get charged 15.24-23.24%. That means putting a balance of $200 on this card adds an extra $30.48 onto your debt.

switch over a balance

The lack of an introductory 0% APR offer means if you miss a minimum payment on a financed purchase, the interest you didn't pay all comes due at once.

The regular APR is also sky-high on the Amazon.com Prime Store Card at 26.99%. That could seriously ding your bank account if you don't pay off your bill.

If you don't transfer or carry a balance on Amazon credit cards, you can avoid the worst of these drawbacks.

Biggest Complaints

A few frustrations like wrongfully frozen cards and poor customer support for Amazon's credit cards rubbed people the wrong way.

For the store card, one reviewer hated the lack of customer service from Synchrony Bank.

customer review

"I have called Synchrony Bank eight times and spent, overall, 2 hours and 15 minutes trying to get through to someone that can tell my why my Amazon Store Card isn't being accepted."

Another user described trouble financing their purchase.

customer review 2

"I signed up for promotional financing, 12 months to have the bill be paid without interest being charged. I then found out on my second statement, I was being charged interest."

There were also complaints of accounts closing without notice.

customer review 3"I had literally just gotten a new card in the mail to replace my expired card. Amazon "graciously" has bumped up the rewards on the card and I thought maybe I will make this my primary card again. I activated the new card, made purchases on Amazon, and when I went to make the monthly payment found that Chase had just closed my account."

Amazon's Biggest Competition

The Amazon credit cards' competition

Amazon isn't alone in offering a great rewards card. They've got serious competition from the Target REDcard.

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This card saves you 5% on Target purchases. However, it's applied as a flat discount instead of points.

On the one hand, this is a plus since you see your savings immediately. It does mean you can't bank up points for one big purchase or convert them into cash.

Like the Amazon.com Prime Store Card, the REDcard can only be used at Target.

Using a REDcard means missing out on some perks the Amazon Visa cards offer, like extended manufacturer warranties and lost luggage insurance.

Instead, you get free shipping on items from Target.com and an extra 30 days for returning purchases.

Now, these may not seem like compelling reasons for choosing the REDcard over an Amazon card, but the biggest benefit comes from having a physical store to shop at. Some purchases benefit from being able to actually touch the item, like trying on clothes or seeing a TV screen in action.

Also while Amazon Prime's free two-day shipping is fast, a Target REDcard gives you more opportunities to save on household necessities. If you're out of paper towels, you'll probably prefer saving 5% using Target's card that day instead of waiting for Amazon to ship them.

Overall, it comes down to your buying style. Snag the Target card if you shop more in brick and mortar stores, and the Amazon card if you're a fan of online purchasing.

Alternatively, you can always get both if you shop at both retailers equally.

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Snagging the debit version of the Target REDcard won't affect your credit score at all since you're not opening a new line of credit. That means getting a Target and Amazon card won't ding your credit history for opening too many cards at once, and you get 5% cash back or savings at two of the most popular stores on the planet.

Quick Card Stats

Amazon credit card overview

Now that you know about Amazon's credit cards in general, let's cover the specifics of each individual card. We'll go over their strengths, weaknesses, and which could work for you.

Amazon.com Prime Store Card

Rewards

Rewards icon

  • 5% back on Amazon purchases
  • Financing options for purchases over $149
  • $40 Amazon gift card introductory bonus

Card Stats

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  • Credit Line: ~$200+
  • Fees: $99 annual fee for Prime membership
  • Purchase APR: 26.99%

Fine print

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  • No cash back on financed purchases
  • Charges all past interest on financed purchases if minimum payment missed

How the card works

Say you purchased a $75 jacket on Amazon. You would receive $3.75 cash back using Amazon's store card.

Now say you bought a $150 TV with this card. You could arrange to pay it off at $25 per month for the next six months.

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If you missed a payment in the example above, all the interest Amazon waived would then come due.

The 5% cash back rewards are in line with cards offered by other retailers like Target, but more than the 1%-3% back offered by Walmart's credit card.

What the experts say

Taylor Tepper of Time loved the simplicity of this card. You spend money, you get 5% back.

Just make sure you don't carry a balance, or you'll face sky-high interest rates.

The fact that this card can only be used at Amazon is a blessing and a curse. You're limited in earning cash back rewards, but it's harder to overspend.

Amazon Rewards Visa Signature

Credit Line: Up to ~$10,000

Rewards

rewards icons 2

  • 3% back on Amazon purchases, 2% at restaurants, gas stations, and drug stores, 1% on all other purchases
  • Financing options for purchases over $149
  • Travel perks including no foreign transaction fees, lost luggage reimbursement, baggage delay insurance, travel and emergency assistance, travel accident insurance
  • Extended warranty and purchase protection
  • Roadside dispatch
  • Auto rental collision damage waiver

Fees

fees icons 2

  • Balance transfer fee: $5 or 5% of the amount of each transfer, whichever is greater
  • Cash advance fee: $10 or 5% of the amount of each transfer, whichever is greater
  • Late payment fee: Up to $15 if the balance is less than $100, up to $27 if the balance is $100-$250, up to $37 if balance is $250 or more
  • Return payment fee: Up to $37

Interest rates

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  • Purchase APR: 15.24%-23.24%
  • Balance transfer APR: 15.24%-23.24%
  • Cash advance APR: 25.99%

Fine print

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  • No cash back on financed purchases
  • Charges all past interest on financed purchases if minimum payment missed

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How the card works

Let's say you bought a pair of $25 windshield wipers on Amazon for 3% rewards. This card would get you $0.75 back.

After putting the windshield wipers on your car, you put some gas in it for 2% rewards. Paying $30 at the pump would net you $0.60.

You then stop at a grocery store on the way home and pick up $50 worth of food for a 1% reward. You earn $0.50.

This card actually loses out in rewards when compared with the My Best Buy Rewards Visa. That one features 5% back on Best Buy items, rotating purchase categories offering 3% back, 2% on restaurants and groceries, and 1% on everything else.

What the experts say

Rebecca Lake of Credit Sesame noted the 3% rewards, zero annual fees, and other perks made this card stand out.

This was true for a while. However, the Amazon Rewards Prime Visa Signature card offers everything this card does, plus 5% rewards on Amazon purchases.

The kicker is that you need a Prime account to qualify for a Prime Rewards card, but most serious Amazon users have one. That leaves this card feeling like a worse version of a newer card.

Amazon Prime Rewards Visa Signature

Credit line: Up to ~$10,000

Rewards

rewards icons 3

  • 3% back on Amazon purchases, 2% at restaurants, gas stations, and drug stores, 1% on all other purchases
  • Financing options for purchases over $149
  • Travel perks including no foreign transaction fees, lost luggage reimbursement, baggage delay insurance, travel and emergency assistance, travel accident insurance
  • Extended warranty and purchase protection
  • Roadside dispatch
  • Auto rental collision damage waiver

Fees

fees icons 3

  • Required Prime account: $99
  • Balance transfer fee: $5 or 5% of the amount of each transfer, whichever is greater
  • Cash advance fee: $10 or 5% of the amount of each transfer, whichever is greater
  • Late payment fee: Up to $15 if the balance is less than $100, up to $27 if the balance is $100-$250, up to $37 if balance is $250 or more
  • Return payment fee: Up to $37

Interest rates

interest rates icons 3

  • Purchase APR: 15.24%-23.24%
  • Balance transfer APR: 15.24%-23.24%
  • Cash advance APR: 25.99%

Fine print

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  • No cash back on financed purchases
  • Charges all past interest on financed purchases if minimum payment missed

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How the card works

This card works just like the Amazon Rewards Visa Signature card outlined above, except earning 5% instead of 3% back on Amazon purchases.

That means if you paid $25 for a pair of windshield wipers on Amazon, you would earn $1.25 instead of $0.75 in rewards.

What the experts say

Sirtheta writes on Doctors of Credit that this card functions as a better version of Amazon's older rewards card. You also get a $75 Amazon gift card just for signing up.

Still, this rewards program feels inflexible compared to the non-store rewards cards it's competing with. Even though the Prime Rewards card offers some travel benefits, it can't match higher-end travel cards like the Chase Sapphire Preferred card.

If you're looking for a basic card for saving money on Amazon that can be used anywhere, this is your best bet.

Websites, apps, and digital services

Amazon credit card websites, apps, and digital services

Amazon gives its cardholders different ways to manage their accounts. They all can redeem rewards on Amazon, while the Amazon Rewards and Prime Rewards cards have a few other options for how you use your points.

Amazon.com and the Amazon App

Amazon.com and the Amazon App screenshot

You can use your rewards points for purchases on Amazon.com or the Amazon Shopping iPhone or Android app. Just add an item to your cart, and apply your rewards while checking out.

Chase.com and the Chase Mobile app

Chase.com and the Chase Mobile app screenshot

The Amazon Rewards and Amazon Prime Rewards Visa Signature cards are managed by Chase. You can manage rewards, credit card statements and transactions, and pay your balance by visiting the Amazon card website from Chase or through the Chase Androidor iPhone app.

Synchrony Bank

Synchrony Bank screenshot

For Amazon Store Card users, you can view your statements and make payments by visiting the Synchrony Bank website.

Getting Started

Amazon makes getting one of its credit cards as easy as ordering anything else on the website.

First, visit Amazon's credit and payment card page and select which card you'll apply for. Click on the button to apply, and fill in the relevant information.

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Some applicants may get immediate approval. That means you can start using your card immediately before it's shipped to you, as Amazon automatically adds the card's payment information into your account.

For a better chance of approval, aim for a credit score of 650 or above for all cards.

Closing Your Account

How to close your Amazon credit card account

To close your Amazon Rewards or Amazon Prime Rewards Visa Signature account, call Chase's customer support line at 888-247-4080. They'll walk you through the rest of the process.

To cancel an Amazon Store Card, call Synchrony Bank a 1-866-634-8379.

Make sure you use up all your points or cash back before canceling, as they disappear when your account closes.

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FAQs

  • Should I sign up for Amazon Prime just to get an Amazon Prime Rewards Visa Card?

    No. Most Amazon Prime users have one thing in common: They shop on Amazon a lot.

    If you spend $1,980 or more on Amazon without a Prime account, then the Prime Rewards Visa Signature card will probably pay for the $99 annual cost of a Prime subscription.

    If you don't buy many things on Amazon, consider other cards with rewards more suited to your spending habits.

    For instance, say you spend $1,000 per month on non-Amazon purchases, gas stations, pharmacies, or restaurants. Putting that on a Barclaycard CashForward World Mastercard for 1.5% rewards would earn you 180 per year, $60 more than any of the Amazon cards.

  • How can I redeem my points?

    All cards can redeem their points for purchases on Amazon.com or the Amazon Shopping app.

    For Amazon Rewards and Amazon Prime Rewards Visa Signature cardholders, you can redeem your points for gift cards, travel, or cash back using Chase.com or the Chase Mobile App.

    Amazon Store Cards can get cash back by visiting Synchrony's website.

  • Are there any inactivity fees?

    No. However, your account may be canceled if you don't use it for more than a year.

  • Can I use my Amazon credit card anywhere?

    Your Amazon Rewards and Amazon Prime Rewards Visa Signature card can be used anywhere Visa is accepted. The Amazon Store Card can only be used on Amazon.

  • Is the Amazon credit card good for building credit?

    Like most store-issued credit cards, Amazon credit cards require a lower credit score than traditional credit cards. As long as you pay your balance on time, that makes them great for building credit.

  • Can I use my Amazon credit card for withdrawing cash?

    You can use the Amazon Rewards or Amazon Prime Rewards Visa Signature card for cash withdrawals, but not the Amazon Store Card.

  • Can I pay for my Amazon credit card with a debit card?

    No. Payments are withdrawn directly from your bank account.

  • How soon can I use my Amazon credit card once I receive it?

    Immediately. You can also use your card before you receive it, as Amazon adds its payment information directly into your Amazon account.

Our Verdict

The verdict on Amazon credit cards

Let's state it upfront: These cards are perfect for Amazon shoppers. Everyone else should consider other options.

Amazon offers substantial rewards if you use the site as your main place for shopping. All Amazon Rewards Cards offer 3-5% back on items sold by Amazon, which adds up fast considering their huge inventory.

That 5% back only works for Amazon Prime members, a subscription service that costs $99 per year. If you use Amazon enough that you already have a Prime account, you should get one of these cards.

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If you don't have a Prime subscription, that's a good indicator these cards aren't for you because the introductory offers on their own won't turn any heads.

The Amazon.com Store Card offers a $40 Amazon gift card, while the Amazon Visa Signature Prime Rewards card offers a $70 gift card just for signing up. Compare that with the introductory offer for the AmEx EveryDay credit card of 1,000 points worth $100 in cash back just for spending $100 within the first three months, no one will beat down Amazon's door just for the sign-up bonus alone.

The opportunities for earning points outside of Amazon purchases also seem rather scant. Earning 2% cash back on gas station, pharmacy, or dining purchases is a respectable offer, but you could just earn 2% on all purchases with the Citi Double Cash card.

Do you have an Amazon store card, or one of their credit cards? How has your experience been? Let us know in the comments below!


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