Chase Ink Business Preferred Card

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Chase Ink Business Preferred Card
80K points
80K after $5K spend in 3 months
Click here to learn more and compare this card to others

$95 Annual Fee

This card is known to be subject to Chase's 5/24 rule.

Recent better offer: This is the best public offer we've seen. A 100K offer is sometimes available in-branch through a Business Relationship Manager.

FM Mini Review: Great card for signup bonus and 3X categories. Also consider the no-fee Chase Ink Cash for its 5X categories, and the no fee Ink Business Unlimited to earn 1.5X everywhere.


Card Type: Visa Signature Business

Base
Travel
Phone
Biz

Earning rate: 3X travel, shipping, internet, cable, phone, and advertising with social media sites (up to $150K spend per year)

Noteworthy perks: ⚬ Points worth 25% more when redeemed for travel ⚬ Cell phone protection against theft or damage

See also: Chase Ultimate Rewards Complete Guide

The Chase Ink Business Preferred is an extremely rewarding business card. It regularly has one of the best signup bonuses around and it earns valuable Chase Ultimate Rewards points. The card’s 3X categories make it possible to earn huge rewards through spend as well.  This is also a surprisingly good travel rewards card (which is unusual for a business card): It offers 3X rewards for all travel spend, no foreign transaction fees, primary car rental collision waiver, trip cancellation and interruption insurance, and cell phone protection (for when your phone is damaged or stolen).

Chase Ink Business Preferred Application Tips

Should you apply?

Even though this is a business card, it’s a great choice for anyone interested in earning Chase Ultimate Rewards points.  The signup bonus for this card regularly tops our “Best of the Best” list.  Even if you’re not particularly interested in this card long-term, it’s a great card to get for the signup bonus.  You can later product change it to the no-fee Ink Business Cash (for its 5X categories) or the no-fee Ink Business Unlimited (1.5X everywhere).

If you are eligible (see next section), the signup bonus on this card makes it a fantastic choice.

Are you eligible?

To get this card you must have a business, and you must be under 5/24 (more on 5/24 below).

Interestingly, it’s possible to get the same Chase Ink card and signup bonus for each business you own (if you have more than one business).  This is true even though the application terms state otherwise: “I understand that any new cardmember bonus offers for this product are not available to either current or previous cardmembers of this product who received a new cardmember bonus for this product in the last 24 months.”  Despite those terms, many people have reported success signing up for more than one of the same Ink card across multiple businesses.
Similarly, it’s possible to get all three Ink Business cards (and the signup bonuses) for each business you own.  Fortunately, even though Ink cards are subject to the 5/24 rule, they do not add to your 5/24 count when you are approved.  As a result, when you’re under 5/24, it makes sense to sign up for all three (at different times): Ink Business PreferredInk Business Cash, and Ink Business Unlimited.
Applying for Business Credit Cards

Yes, you have a business: In order to sign up for a business credit card, you must have a business. That said, it's common for people to have businesses without realizing it. If you sell items at a yard sale, or on eBay, for example, then you have a business. Similar examples include: consulting, writing (e.g. blog authorship, planning your first novel, etc.), handyman services, owning rental property, renting on airbnb, driving for Uber or Lyft, etc. In any of these cases, your business is considered a Sole Proprietorship unless you form a corporation of some sort.

When you apply for a business credit card as a sole proprietor, you can use your own name as your business name, use your own address and phone as the business' address and phone, and your social security number as the business' Tax ID / EIN. Alternatively, you can get a proper Tax ID / EIN from the IRS for free, in about a minute, through this website.

Is it OK to use business cards for personal expenses? Anecdotally, almost everyone I know uses business cards for personal expenses. That said, the terms in most business card applications state that you should use the card only for business use. Also, some consumer credit card protections do not apply to business cards. My advice: don't use the card for personal expenses if you're not comfortable doing so.
Chase's 5/24 Rule: With most Chase credit cards, Chase will not approve your application if you have opened 5 or more cards with any bank in the past 24 months.

To determine your 5/24 status, see: 3 Easy Ways to Count Your 5/24 Status. An even easier option is to track all of your cards for free with Travel Freely.

How to apply

You can find the current best signup offer and application link at the top of this page: Chase Ink Business Preferred.

The first part of the application is about your business. If you already have a well established business, then the answers should be straightforward. If you are just getting started with your business, below are examples of how to fill this out. These answers assume that you do not have any employees and you operate as a sole proprietorship (which is the most basic form of a business). Use your judgment to answer differently if the examples given don’t match your circumstances: Business Information
  • Legal Name of Business: If you don’t already have a business name, I recommend using your own name as the business name.
  • Business Name on Card: Again, this can be your own name if you don’t have a business name to use.
  • Business Mailing Address: This can be your home address if you don’t have a separate business address.
  • Type of business: Sole Proprietor
  • Tax Identification Number: This can be your SSN, but I recommend creating an EIN for your business (you can get an EIN quickly and for free from the IRS here)
  • Number of Employees: 1 (you)
  • Annual Business Revenue: 0 (or project an amount based on expected revenue)
  • Years in Business: (number of years you’ve been operating the business with or without revenue)
  • General industry, Category, Specific type: Pick whichever categories are closest to your business. For example, an aspiring author, artist, or musician might choose: "Arts, Entertainment, and Recreation" and "Independent Artists, Writers, Performers."
Personal Information This part of the application is about you, personally:
  • Your title as Authorizing Officer: "Owner"
  • Total gross annual income: Include all of your income, not just business income. This can include household income.
  • The rest should be self explanatory
Keep records of your answers In some cases Chase will ask to speak with you before approving your application. In those cases, they are likely to ask some of the same questions (annual business revenue, number of years in business, total gross income, etc.). Ideally you'll answer the same as you did on the application. Check Application Status After submitting your application, you can check status by calling the automated status line: (888) 338-2586

Reconsideration

If your application is denied, I recommend calling for reconsideration (1-888-270-2127). It’s surprising how often denials can be changed to approvals just by asking.

Chase Ink Business Preferred Perks

Premium Ultimate Rewards

Since this is a premium Ultimate Rewards card, the following rewards are available:

  • Redeem Points for 25% More Value: Points are worth 1.25 cents each when used to book travel through the Ultimate Rewards portal.
  • Transfer Points to Partners: Points can be transferred one to one to a number of airline and hotel loyalty programs.

Travel Protections

  • Auto Rental Coverage: Chase offers primary auto rental CDW (collision damage waiver) when renting for business purposes. Here’s the description directly from Chase: “Decline the rental company’s collision insurance and charge the entire rental cost to your card. Coverage is primary when renting for business purposes and provides reimbursement up to the actual cash value of the vehicle for theft and collision damage for most cars in the U.S. and abroad.”
  • Trip Cancellation / Interruption Insurance: “If your trip is cancelled or cut short by sickness, severe weather and other covered situations, you can be reimbursed up to $5,000 per trip for your pre-paid non-refundable travel expenses, including passenger fares, tours, and hotels.same page link to benefits”

Cell Phone Protection

If you (and/or your employees) pay monthly cell phone bills with this card, you (and they) will be covered for theft or damage.  Limits: $600 per claim. Max 3 claims per 12 months. $100 deductible per claim.

Purchase Protection

Extended Warranty: “Extends the time period of U.S. manufacturer’s warranty by an additional year, on eligible warranties of three years or less.”

Damage and Theft Protection: “Covers your new purchases for 120 days against damage or theft up to $10,000 per claim and $50,000 per account.”

Chase Ink Business Preferred Earn Points

Signup Bonus

This card earns super-valuable Ultimate Rewards points.  Here’s the current signup offer:

Chase Ink Business Preferred Card
80K points
80K after $5K spend in 3 months

$95 Annual Fee

This card is known to be subject to Chase's 5/24 rule.

Recent better offer: This is the best public offer we've seen. A 100K offer is sometimes available in-branch through a Business Relationship Manager.

Refer Friends

Referring friends is often a good way to earn extra points with Chase products, but referral offers come and go over time.  When referral offers are available, Chase sends emails to eligible cardholder with the offer details.  Cardholders can also look for Chase friend referral offers here.
The image above is an example of a refer-a-friend offer for the Chase Ink Business Unlimited Card.  Since this is a no-fee card, the rewards are advertised as cash back, but they really come in the form of Ultimate Rewards points.  With the pictured offer, you would receive $150 (15K points) for each friend you successfully refer.  Max earnings =  $750 (75K points).

Bonus Spend

Chase Ink Business Preferred Card
Base
Travel
Phone
Biz
Earning rate: 3X travel, shipping, internet, cable, phone, and advertising with social media sites (up to $150K spend per year)

The Ink Business Preferred card offers 3X travel, shipping, internet, cable, phone, and advertising with social media sites (up to $150K spend per year).  Note that the no-fee Chase Ink Business Cash card offers 5X for internet, cable, and phone charges.  If you have both of these business cards, it definitely makes sense to charge internet and cable to the Ink Business Cash card.  Which card to use for your cell phone bill is a bit trickier since the Ink Business Preferred offers 3X plus cell phone protection whereas the Ink Business Cash offers 5X without cell phone protection.

Chase Ink Business Preferred Redeem Points

Cash Back

Cardholders can redeem points for 1 cent each either as statement credits or as cash back. Cash back can be taken as a statement credit or via check or ACH transfer.

Travel

Redeem points for travel: 1.25 cents per point

Out of the box, this card offers 1.25 cents per point value towards travel booked through Chase.  Log into Chase under this account, and go to the Chase Ultimate Rewards portal to book your travel.  A $500 flight would cost 50,000 points if you used a no-fee Ultimate Rewards card, but with this premium card it would cost only 40,000 points.

Redeem points for travel: 1.5 cents per point

This option requires that someone in your household has the ultra-premium Chase Sapphire Reserve card.  The trick is to move the points from this card to the Sapphire Reserve card before using points to buy travel.  Chase allows you to freely move points to another card you own or to a card owned by a household member or business partner.  They call this “combining points” (see: Combine Points Across Cards in our Ultimate Rewards guide).  Next, log into Chase under the Sapphire Reserve account, and go to the Chase Ultimate Rewards portal to book your travel.  A $500 flight would usually cost 40,000 points if you used points attached to this premium card, but with the ultra-premium Sapphire Reserve card, the same flight would cost only 33,333 points.

Details about booking travel through Chase

You can use the Chase Ultimate Rewards portal to book airfare, hotels, cruises, activities, and car rentals. Airfare purchased through the portal still earns airline miles and elite qualifying miles.  Hotels booked this way do not earn hotel rewards.  Worse, hotels booked through the portal often won't offer you elite benefits even if you have status. Unfortunately, Chase switched to an Expedia-backed portal and removed some ultra low cost carriers. For example, you can no longer book Spirit Airlines or Southwest through Chase Ultimate Rewards.  There is a work-around for some carriers though.  Please see this post for details: How to book the cheapest flights with Chase Ultimate Rewards.

Travel protections apply

When you pay with points for travel, Chase's automatic travel protections do apply.  So, you can be covered for things like car rentals, trip delays, trip cancellation & interruption, lost luggage, etc.  The coverage you receive will be based on which card's rewards were used to book the trip. For example, if you have both a Chase Sapphire Preferred and a Sapphire Reserve, you would want to move your Ultimate Rewards points from the Preferred to the Reserve and then use the Reserve points to book your trip. You will get both better value (1.5 cents per point) and better travel protections.  See: Sapphire Reserve Travel Insurance.

Transfer points

The best use of Ultimate Rewards points, in my opinion, is to transfer points to airline and hotel partners in order to book high value awards.  Your best bet is usually to wait until you find a great flight or night award before transferring points.

Move points to premium or ultra-premium card first

You cannot transfer points directly from a no-fee Chase Ultimate Rewards card to airline and hotel partners, but you can move points first to a premium card (Sapphire Preferred or Ink Business Preferred, for example) or ultra-premium card (Sapphire Reserve) and then transfer the points to airline or hotel partners.  Points can be transferred to the loyalty accounts of the primary cardholder or any authorized user on the account. Points can also be transferred to the loyalty account of a joint business owner, but they do need to be an authorized user on the associated business account.

Transfer Partners

Rewards ProgramBest Uses
Air France KLM Flying BlueMonthly Air France Promo Awards often represent very good value. Air France miles can be used to book Sky Team awards, including Delta awards.
AviosWhile flights on British Airways itself often incur outrageously high fuel surcharges, many BA partners charge low or no fuel surcharges. Great value can be had in redeeming BA points for short distance flights. Iberia offers very low award prices on their own flights. Round trip partner awards can offer good value under some circumstances as well. Fuel surcharges are often lower than when booking through British Airways. Aer Lingus shares the "Avios" currency with British Airways and Iberia. In most cases it is best to move points to one of those programs in order to book awards for less.
HyattUse for Hyatt free nights or points + cash nights. Hyatt points are often worth at least 1.7 cents each towards free nights, but they’re sometimes worth far more. One hidden bonus: award nights are not subject to resort fees.
IHG
JetBlueJetBlue points offer the most value when cheap ticket prices are available and when award taxes are high relative to the overall cost of the ticket (more details can be found here). The JetBlue Plus Card and the JetBlue Business Card offer a 10% rebate on awards, so you can get more value by holding one or both cards.
Marriott Bonvoy5th Night Free awards
Singapore Airlines KrisFlyerUse to book Singapore Airlines First Class awards (generally reserved for their own members) or for Star Alliance awards. Low change fees and no close-in booking fees make this a very good program for booking United Airlines flights.
Southwest Rapid RewardsAward flights are fully refundable. Point values vary due to certain taxes not being charged on awards, but tend to average around 1.5 cents per point.
United MileagePlusEven though Singapore Airlines miles have a number of advantages over United miles for booking Star Alliance flights, United has advantages too. For one, it is possible to book most Star Alliance awards online at United.com. Additionally, United awards sometimes cost fewer miles with United than with Singapore (especially premium awards on United’s own flights). And, most importantly, United never charges fuel surcharges for awards. In some cases, United is far cheaper than Singapore Airlines for this reason alone.
Virgin Atlantic Flying ClubVirgin Atlantic miles can be usefully thought of as a way to get a discount off Virgin Atlantic flights (high fuel surcharges make the flights far from free), but there are some better uses. Use miles to upgrade paid flights or to fly partner airlines. A fantastic use is to fly ANA in business or first class thanks to Virgin’s generous ANA partner award chart. Or, if you can find saver level Delta awards for nonstop international travel, you can often book through Virgin Atlantic far cheaper than with Delta directly.

Other ways to redeem points

Through the Ultimate Rewards portal you can redeem points for cash back, gift cards, merchandise, or experiences.  With this approach you'll usually get 1 cent per point value.  One exception is that Chase occasionally offers gift cards at a discount so you may be able to get better than 1 cent per point value during a gift card sale.
You can also use points to pay some merchants directly (Amazon.com, for example or via Chase Pay).  Don't do this.  These options offer very poor value. Further, they may compromise the security of your account (i.e. if someone hacks into your Amazon account, they might spend your Ultimate Rewards points - causing you a headache in getting your points reinstated).

Chase Ink Business Preferred Manage Points

Combine Points Across Cards

If you are the primary account holder with multiple cards, you can freely combine Ultimate Rewards back and forth between your accounts.  Your points can then be redeemed according to the card to which you move them.  For example, if you have the no-fee Ink Business Cash card and the ultra-premium Sapphire Reserve card, you can earn 5X points per dollar on office supply purchases (or on gift cards purchased at office supply stores) with the Ink Card and then move those points to your Sapphire Reserve account to redeem them for 1.5 cents per point towards travel.
If you intend to cancel a Chase Ultimate Rewards card, you should first combine your points with a card you intend to keep active. Once you cancel, you will forfeit any unused points in that account (See: My 90,000 Ultimate Rewards Points mistake). A product change should not affect your balance, but some people prefer moving points before a product change as well just to be safe.

Share Points Across Cardholders

Chase allows customers to transfer Ultimate Rewards points to any other account in that customer's name or to one additional household member or joint business owner (for free).
share Chase Ultimate Rewards with friends Why this is valuable:
  • You earn points with the card offering the best return on purchases and then use points with the card offering the best redemption rate.
  • Only one member of your household needs to maintain a premium card for transferring to partners or booking travel (though note that the primary cardholder can only transfer points to partner loyalty programs in the name of the primary cardholder or authorized users).

Transfer difficulties? Create a loop

If you have trouble transferring between accounts, some users have been able to combine points between their own accounts — like from Bob’s Ink Business Cash to Bob’s Sapphire Reserve — via secure message.
However, you may run into an issue if you try to connect more than one of your cards to a single card that belongs to someone else. Chase allows you to combine/transfer to someone else who lives in your household (or a co-owner of your business for business cards), but I’ve had complications with this from time to time.
For example, let’s say that Joe and Suzy live in the same household and are joint owners of a business and have the following accounts:

Joe first combines points from his Freedom Unlimited to Suzy’s Sapphire Reserve. Later, he logs into his Ink Business Cash account and tries to combine points with Suzy’s Sapphire Reserve. Joe may run into an error adding Suzy’s Sapphire Reserve card to combine points. This has happened in our household several times. In that case, Joe should log into his Freedom Unlimited account and remove Suzy as a household member (click “remove saved card). About 24 hours later, he should be able to add Suzy to his Ink Business Cash in order to combine his points to her account.
The easy solution I’ve found is to create a loop. In the example scenario they should transfer like this:
Joe’s Freedom Unlimited —> Joe’s Ink Business Cash —> Suzy’s Sapphire Reserve —> Joe’s Freedom Unlimited
Creating a loop chain has solved that problem in my household. As noted, it took 24 hours after removing accounts to re-add them to other cards, so be aware of that limitation.

How to Keep Points Alive

Thankfully, it is very easy to keep Chase Ultimate Rewards points alive: simply keep the points in an open Ultimate Rewards account and they will not expire. Note that if you close an Ultimate Rewards card, you will lose any points associated with that card. You should first combine points to move points away from the card you intend to close and to another card that will remain open as per the sharing section above before canceling. See: My 90,000 point Ultimate Rewards mistake. See also: A checklist for cancelling credit cards.

Chase Ink Business Preferred Lifecycle

How to meet minimum spend requirements

Once you are approved for a Chase card, you have three months to meet the required spend in order to get the signup bonus.  Technically, you’re not supposed to use business credit cards for personal purchases, but it is quite common to do so. If you feel comfortable with it, use the new card for all of your usual spend.
If your usual spend isn’t enough, consider using the Plastiq bill pay service to use your card to pay bills that can’t usually be paid by credit card (rent, mortgage, contractors, etc.).  Click here to find many more options for increasing credit card spend.

Keep, cancel, or product change?

Is this card worth keeping in the long run?  If you get a lot of value from the card’s 3X send categories, then it probably is worth it.  Otherwise, consider product changing to the no-fee Ink Business Cash (for its 5X categories), of the no-fee Ink Business Unlimited (to earn 1.5X for all spend).

Given that it’s possible to switch to a fee-free card, there’s little reason to outright cancel this one.  If you decide to cancel anyway, make sure to first redeem any remaining points or move them to another Ultimate Rewards card.

Regarding comments: Comments posted at the bottom of Frequent Miler pages and posts are not provided or commissioned by the bank advertiser. Responses have not been reviewed, approved or otherwise endorsed by the bank advertiser. It is not the bank advertiser’s responsibility to ensure all posts and/or questions are answered.

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[…] from premium Chase Ultimate Rewards cards including Sapphire Reserve, Sapphire Preferred, and Ink Business Preferred.  If you have points in a no-fee card, you can move those points first to a premium card account […]

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[…] Chase Ink Business Preferred Card: 100K signup bonus after $5K spend in 3 months (the public offer is currently 80K after $5K spend).  $95 annual fee is not waived in either case. […]

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[…] Chase Ink Business Preferred: 80K points after $5K spend […]

CW
Guest
CW

Has anyone used the cell phone insurance? I’m curious about the “you and your employees listed on the bill” language. Does that mean if my kid’s phone is on the account it won’t be covered? what do we need to do to prove someone is an employee?

Nick Reyes
Editor

I haven’t ever used the insurance. I believe the language you’re referring to means that the person would need to be an authorized user (employee) on your Ink card.

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[…] supply stores.  Recently Chase discontinued the similar Ink Plus Business Card in favor of the new Ink Business Preferred Card (which has 3X categories), so it seems likely that they’ll eventually do the same to this […]

kayexelate
Guest
kayexelate

How long will the Business Ink 80k offer be around for?

I want to apply for that AND the Citi® Platinum Select AAdvantage® World MasterCard which seems to be a limited time offer for 60k.

I was leaning toward applying for the Citi® Platinum Select AAdvantage® World MasterCard first since that offer may go away for the 60k bonus, but not sure if the Business Ink 80k will disappear too.

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[…] To Bypass Chase 5/24.”  I was intrigued.  I wanted to get Chase’s new Ink card: the Ink Business Preferred for it’s 80K signup bonus and 3X categories, but I was way over 5/24 (Chase won’t […]

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[…] codes (I’ve done this with previous deals). As Doctor of Credit mentions, paying with an Ink Business Preferred is a good move […]

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[…] transfer partners via any of the premium Chase cards (Sapphire Preferred, Sapphire Reserve, or Ink Business Preferred) makes it an incredible deal in my […]

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[…] partners with Chase Ultimate Rewards, I could alternatively use cards like the Chase Ink Cash or Ink Business Preferred or the CSR to generate points in bonus categories that are greater than 2x. But here’s the […]

Mike A
Guest
Mike A

“you CAN get the bonus on this card again even if you still have the same card open and/or received the bonus within 24 months.”

Is this verified? The terms on the application page state explicitly:

“I understand that any new cardmember bonus offers for this product are not available to either current or previous cardmembers of this product who received a new cardmember bonus for this product in the last 24 months.”

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[…] those points as Ultimate Rewards, you’ll need to have a premium (Chase Sapphire Preferred or Ink Business Preferred) or ultra-premium (Chase Sapphire Reserve) card. Thankfully, it’s easy to move your points […]

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[…] that someone in your household has a premium Ultimate Rewards card: Chase Sapphire Preferred or Chase Ink Business Preferred.  First move (combine) points from your Ink Business Cash card to one of these premium cards. […]

kayexelate
Guest
kayexelate

If I have the chase business ink preferred, can I change products to another type of chase card and receive that card’s sign up bonus?

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[…] to spend?  Ultimately we decided to base the answer on the total standard signup bonus for the Chase Ink Business Preferred card: 80K Ultimate Rewards Points.  With 80K Ultimate Rewards points, one could cash out 40K points for […]

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[…] old Ink Plus) cards have been earning 5x at Gyft when you check out via PayPal. No bonus for the Ink Business Preferred to my knowledge (different bonus categories on that card). Update: Gyft no longer appears to code […]

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[…] towards our card pages becoming complete guides.  So far, we have complete guides in place for the Chase Ink Business Preferred, Chase Ink Business Unlimited Card and the Chase Ink Business Cash Card.  We hope to round this […]