Chase Sapphire Preferred credit card

| Published | LAST UPDATED .

Type of Loyalty program: bank

Type of purchasing: online, offline

Used by: Chase (Chase Ultimate Rewards). Chase Ultimate Rewards allows to earn on everyday purchases and redeem bonus points for travel, cash back and more.  


Model of Loyalty program: rewards schemes

Type of medium: card

Rewards schemes: rewards point

Additional perks: referral link. Possible to earn up to 75K bonus points per year by sharing the link. You can earn 15,000 bonus points for each friend. Referal link

Type of membership: for a fee. Annual fee $95 and more (depends on options).

Type of card: bank credit card


Program validity period: limited

Rewards points: points. Each point is worth $0.008, which means that 100 points equals $0.80 in redemption value.

Tiers: no

Mobile version: no


Country (region): United Kingdom, Canada, United States, Australia, New Zealand

Language: English

Description of Loyalty program: (info about program)

Chase Sapphire Preferred credit card

Chase Sapphire Preferred credit card is an excellent card for travelers in general. It even has a few travel perks, such as primary rental car insurance, trip cancellation/interruption insurance and lost luggage insurance.

Note: The Chase Sapphire Preferred Credit Card can be issued if your annual income was at least $30,000 or more.  

The Chase Sapphire Preferred credit limit is $5,000 minimum. Limits can be higher, depending on creditworthiness. Plenty of Chase Sapphire Preferred cardholders report limits of at least $10,000, and some say they have a limit of $20,000 or more.

Ways to earn points Chase Sapphire Preferred credit card:

  • Earn up to $50 in statement credits each account anniversary year for hotel stays purchased through Chase Ultimate Rewards.
  • Earn 5x total points on travel purchased through Chase Ultimate Rewards®, excluding hotel purchases that qualify for the $50 Anniversary Hotel Credit.* Same page link to Offer Details
  • Earn 2x on other travel purchases.
  • Earn 3x points on dining, including eligible delivery services, takeout and dining out.
  • Earn 3x points on online grocery purchases (excluding Target, Walmart and wholesale clubs).
  • Earn 3x points on select streaming services.
  • Earn 1 point per dollar spent on all other purchases.
  • Additional Value with Ultimate Rewards

Each account anniversary you'll earn bonus points equal to 10% of your total purchases made the previous year. That means if you spend $25,000 on purchases, you'll get 2,500 bonus points.

With Pay Yourself Back, your points are worth 25% more during the current offer when you redeem them for statement credits against existing purchases in select, rotating categories.

How to get Chase Sapphire Preferred credit card

You can get the card directly through the page Open the card page and search for Chase Sapphire Preferred


On the page, select login or apply as a guest


Next, fill in all the required information


How to sign in Chase Sapphire Preferred credit card


If you forget the password, choose Forgot Username/Password at the sign in screen, and follow the instructions. If you're still unable to sign in, please call us at the number on the back of your card.


For new cardmember

Optionally you can earn 60,000 bonus points after spending $4,000 on purchases in the first 3 months from new account. Reward $750 can be redeem toward travel through Chase Ultimate Rewards. This option is available if you do not have any Sapphire card and have not received a new cardmember bonus for any Sapphire card in the past 48 months.

For eligible cardmember

Eligible cardmembers can break up card purchases of $100 or more into fixed monthly payments with My Chase Plan.

Support: Tweet us @ChaseSupportTwitter Chase Support(Opens Overlay): the official customer service Twitter handle for Chase.


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Georgetta F. Palsen

Georgetta F. Palsen

About the author

Georgetta F. Palsen spearheads the Loyalty Programs Project, aiming to unravel the global impact of loyalty programs. Leading a dedicated team, she adopts an interdisciplinary approach to explore these programs' influence on consumer behavior and capitalism, offering critical insights for academics and businesses navigating the complexities of today's societal dynamics. More info