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  • If you've got an Amazon account, you may be able to get a 'free' £5 promo code when you sign in to the Amazon app for the first time on an iPhone or Android phone by 11.59pm on Thu 28 Feb, or when 100,000 codes have been claimed, whichever's sooner.

    You can use the £5 credit until Thu 14 Mar on orders of £25 or more that are sold and dispatched by Amazon – this is clearly marked on screen. There are some item exclusions, see 'More info' below.

    How do I know if I'm eligible?

    It only takes a minute to check if you're eligible via this Amazon link*, but you won't be able to get it if you've signed in to the Amazon app before, or you set up an Amazon account after 15 Nov 2018 – so you can't set up a new one just to get this deal.

    Even if you haven't signed in to the app before, there's a chance you still might not be eligible as with previous similar offers, Amazon has randomly selected eligible accounts.

    Here's what to do:

    1. Download the Amazon app on an iPhone or Android phone (not tablets). If you've previously downloaded the app, you may still be able to get this offer if you did it on or after 22 Nov 2018, as long as you haven't signed in before.
    2. Sign in to your account on the app for the first time.
    3. Tap the banner on the app homepage which says 'Tap here to claim your £5 promo code' – you may have to scroll down to find the banner.

    Once you've completed these steps, £5 credit will be automatically deducted from a qualifying order of £25 or more until 11.59pm on Thu 14 Mar – the credit won't show in your Amazon account balance, only at the checkout stage.

    • Eligible items are those sold and dispatched by Amazon (not third parties), excluding Amazon devices (Kindle, Echo, Fire), digital content, baby and infant formula, Amazon gift cards, delivery charges, gift wrapping, and Warehouse deals.

      If it's been longer than 48 hours and you still haven't received a code, you should contact Amazon's customer service department*

  • Students can get free Amazon Prime for six months, which includes next-day deliveries plus access to Amazon's video and music streaming services, Kindle lending library and photo storage (usually £79 a year for non-students) when you sign up to Amazon Student*. After the trial ends, you can get 50% off full Prime membership (£39 a year).

    How do you sign up for Amazon Student?

    You must be a UK student aged 18+, with a .ac.uk email address, or if you've not got one of those, send an email from the address that's linked to your Amazon account to amazon-student-verification@amazon.co.uk giving proof of enrolment (see the full terms and conditions). Even if you've already had an Amazon Prime or Amazon Family free trial, you can still take up this offer.

    While the trial is free, this is a subscription offer, so you'll need to enter card details and diarise to cancel or you'll be charged once the trial ends. There's no obligation to continue with the paid subscription. Once you graduate or after four years (whichever's first) the price for Prime will jump to £79 a year. To cancel, go to Your Prime Membership

  • If you're missing Lovefilm – a service where you used to get DVDs in the post, which was bought by Amazon in 2011, did you know your Prime membership gets you access to free films and TV series via Amazon Prime Video*?

    It’s available to all Prime members, including those on the free 30-day trial, which is where the trick comes in (see how to get it below).

    What is Amazon Prime Video?

    You can buy or rent titles as well as watch those included free, such as TV shows The Grand Tour*, Vikings* and Lucifer*, and movies such as Gone Girl*, Inception* and Your Name* on any compatible internet-connected device, eg, games consoles, smart TVs, most smartphones and some set-top boxes. You can only access it in the UK, though –except for selected 'Amazon Originals' titles which you can watch abroad.

    Trick to get it for free if you're not a Prime member

    You can get a free one-month Amazon Prime Trial* (usually £7.99/month or £79/year) if you're a Prime newbie, though a few previous trialists may be offered another trial. To check, log into your Amazon account, follow the link and see if it says "try Amazon Prime free". However, if you don't cancel before the trial ends, Amazon will take £7.99 or £79 from your account, depending on whether you chose to pay monthly or annually - so diarise to cancel if you don't want to continue your membership. See how to cancel in our full Amazon Tips guide.

    How to use Prime Video

    You can browse the Included with Prime* list and select a title. If the title is available via Prime Video, it will show a cost of £0.00 with the Prime symbol next to it. Once selected, it will appear in your watchlist in the same way as other film/TV purchases.

  • Amazon often offers 75% and better reductions, yet it directs people to other areas, sending them to higher profit margin products instead. This tool manipulates Amazon's web links to display all heavily-reduced bargains.

    Go to the Amazon Discount Finder and choose your department.

    Next, pick your discount and price range and choose whether you want free delivery.

    The tool will then generate a bespoke page full of discounts which fit your search terms.

    Though the Amazon Discount Finder is great for finding hidden bargains, it doesn't necessarily mean that it's the cheapest you can get them. Read the Amazon Buying Guide below the tool before buying.

  • Amazon Prime members can now read selected magazines and e-books for free with its new digital 'borrowing' service, Prime Reading*. It’s available to all Prime members, including those on the free 30-day trial - which is where the trick comes in (see how to get it below).

    What is Prime Reading?

    It's available for Kindle and Fire tablets and via the Kindle app (iOS and Android). It offers 1,000+ titles on a rotating basis - including books, magazines and comics – which Amazon says will be 'regularly' updated.

    ‘Borrowing’ basically just means adding the book to your library as though you’d bought it – but it’s only yours for as long as you’re a Prime member (or on a trial). You can borrow up to 10 titles at once per Amazon Prime account (across multiple devices), but if you end your Prime membership, they’ll disappear.

    Trick to get it for free if you're not a Prime member

    You can grab a free one-month Amazon Prime Trial* (usually £7.99/month or £79/year) if you're a Prime newbie, though a few previous trialists may be offered another trial. To check, log into your Amazon account, follow the link and see if it says "try Amazon Prime free". However, if you don't cancel before the trial ends, Amazon will take £7.99 or £79 from your account, depending on whether you chose to pay monthly or annually - so diarise to cancel if you don't want to continue your membership. See how to cancel in our full Amazon Tips guide.

    Screenshot of Vogue available via Prime Reading

    How to use Prime Reading

    To add a book to your library, find the title in the Kindle store or browse the Prime Reading list* (the list can only be viewed by Prime members) and select a title. If the title is available via Prime Reading, it will show a cost of £0.00 with the Prime symbol next to it (see image). Once selected, it will appear in your Kindle library in the same way as other e-book purchases. 

    Examples of books included:

    • Harry Potter and the Philosopher’s Stone by J.K. Rowling
    • The Moaning of Life by Karl Pilkington
    • Slaughterhouse-Five by Kurt Vonnegut
    • Stranger Child by Rachel Abbott
    • Holy Island by LJ Ross

    Examples of magazines included:

    • Good Housekeeping
    • Glamour
    • National Geographic
    • Time
    • Vogue
    • Men’s Health
    • Wired

    Examples of comics included:

    • Star Wars
    • Guardians of the Galaxy
    • Attack on Titan
  • Buy CDs or vinyl from Amazon and its Autorip service* lets you stream or download the MP3 version for free, yet this can also apply to music you've bought from Amazon at any time since 1999.

    You can potentially recover 17 years of forgotten music - from CDs you've lost, damaged or thrown away, and MP3s you downloaded that have since been wiped from your electronic devices.

    How do I reclaim my old music?

    Check your Amazon Music* library to see if you've any past albums available to stream and download. Bear in mind, it can take a while for Autorip to locate your music. It's also worth noting only CDs and vinyl with the Autorip logo displayed alongside them are eligible to be reclaimed.

    The biggest musical treasure trove at MSE Towers belonged to MSE Darryl, who had 150 albums going back 13 years - they took about 10 minutes to get.

    Success stories from the MSE Forum:

    "Wow! 11 albums equating to 118 songs. How fab is that? Thanks MSE" - Elliesmum

    "21 albums and 386 songs - brilliant!" - Shezzieh

    "Thought this was brilliant, then realised I'd bought the mother-in-law a Susan Boyle CD last year... ugh" - GingerJuice (who clearly got a lot more than they bargained for)

    • The odd CD or vinyl album might slip through the net. Amazon currently has more than 350,000 titles and is always expanding its collection.

  • There are always ways to save money at Amazon*, so even if there isn’t a cracking deal out there that works for you, don’t assume you can’t cut your costs further.

    Ways to save include:

    • Daily deals. Amazon offers two types of one-off deals: "Deals of the Day", running daily for 24 hours from 00.01am to 11.59pm and "Lightning Deals", posted as often as every 15 minutes and lasting between two and six hours. We'll be updating this article and on Twitter @MSE_Deals with Amazon's strong one-off deals, especially over Black Friday and Amazon's flash sale events.

    • 75%+ off bargains. Check our Amazon Discount Finder tool to find Amazon's secret price reductions.

    • Check out similar retailers, eg, Rakuten and any other major retailers that sell what you're looking for. If you're not committed to buying from Amazon, check out our deals from Rakuten, Argos, John Lewis, Currys, where there may be a better offer.

    • Want more? Check out our 22 Amazon Buying Tips.

    • Had a problem with Amazon? There’s a free online tool you can use to complain – it helps draft, manage and if necessary escalate your complaint. It’s offered by a firm called Resolver, which we like so much we work with it to help people get complaints justice – you can use it to complain to Amazon*.

    If you spot any hot deals out there we have missed (we are human after all!), please let us know on on Twitter @MSE_Deals, via MSE Facebook or by emailing msedeals@moneysavingexpert.com.

Latest Expired Deals

  • Amazon 'free' £4 credit for some

    Amazon 'free' £4 credit for some

    Excludes those who've created a 'Wish List' before

    If you had an Amazon account on or before 31 Oct 2018, you may be able to get a 'free' £4 promo code to spend on items sold by Amazon when you create an Amazon 'Wish List' for the first time, though you'll need luck on your side.

    You must have created the list by 11.59pm on Mon 21 Jan. However, there are only 16,000 codes available so this offer may end sooner.

    How to check if you're eligible and then claim the code:

    1. Log in and visit this Amazon link*. If you're eligible, it will say 'Good news, you are eligible for the below offer'. If you're not, there will be a message saying 'Sorry, you are not eligible for the below offer'. We polled 10 people at MSE Towers and of the six who said they hadn't created a Wish List before, only two were eligible for the offer, so it's a bit of pot luck as to whether you'll be able to get this deal.

    2. If eligible, create an Amazon 'Wish List' by 11.59pm on Mon 21 Jan. A 'Wish List' allows you to save items on Amazon to quickly find them later, help keep track of price changes, or share with others. You'll need to add at least three qualifying items to your Wish List – see 'More info' for which items are excluded.

    3. Once you've completed step 2, you'll be emailed a £4 code which will be valid until 11.59pm on Mon 11 Feb.

    What can I use the credit on?

    You can only use the £4 credit until Mon 11 Feb on orders of £25 or more that are sold and dispatched by Amazon – this is clearly marked on screen. There are some item exclusions, see 'More info' below.

    • If it's been longer than 48 hours and you still haven't received a code, you should contact Amazon's customer service department*. When Amazon's run similar offers before, we've heard from a few this has happened to, but Amazon was able to help when they got in touch.

      Eligible items are those sold and dispatched by Amazon (not third parties), excluding baby formula, alcoholic drinks, digital products (Audible, digital documents, digital video download, digital music service, digital book purchase, digital software, digital video games, mobile apps), and gift cards.

  • Amazon sale

    Amazon sale

    One-off deals across most departments

    Website: Amazon*
    Find your nearest: Online only retailer
    Start date: It started on 00:01am on Boxing Day.
    End date: 11:59pm on Boxing day
    Sale strength: Amazon are running one-off deals as often as every 5 minutes. We expect Amazon to have more wide spread discounts between now and the new year.

    Likely to boost? Amazon usually offers one-off deals rather than a blanket discount and it doesn't usually boost its sales.

    A few strong examples we spotted on Wed 26 Dec: