Kindle deals are regularly available directly from Amazon and other major retailers. That means it's easy to save some cash on all of the devices in the popular e-reader range. Don't worry about doing all the searching, as we've gathered up all the best offers available right here - including any from this month's Presidents' Day sales that have started in the US.
Below, you'll find today's best prices on every available model, including the basic entry-level Kindle, the feature-rich Paperwhite, and the premium Kindle Oasis reader. We've also seen the first offers on the latest Kindle Scribe, which reduced the most advanced version of the e-reader by $45.
Not sure which one to buy? We've covered the basics of each model below, but you can also check out our comprehensive guide to the best Kindle that explains all the key differences in more detail. You may also wish to compare the Kindle to other brands such as Kobo and Pocketbook, too, so our best ereader guide will help there if you want a change from Amazon's ecosystem.
A cheap, basic and capable ereader
Screen size: 6-inch | Storage: 16GB | Resolution: 300ppi | Weight: 158g | Backlight: Yes | Touchscreen: Yes | Battery life: Up to six weeks
Amazon's update to the entry-level Kindle is a fairly noticeable one. While it might look the same as before, once you use it, you'll realise the screen is better thanks to the higher resolution 300ppi display seen on the Paperwhite. Superior battery life of up to six weeks is also huge.
It's a bit pricier than it once was at $99.99 / £84.99 / AU$179 but the extra cost is worth it when you get a similar experience to the Paperwhite. An adjustable warm light would have been helpful but with extra storage (now 16GB), superior resolution, and the same comfy build as before, it will still delight most users according to our Kindle (2022) review.
Advanced device with a backlit screen and waterproofing
Screen size: 6-inch | Storage: 8GB/32GB | Resolution: 300ppi | Weight: 182g | Backlight: yes | Touchscreen: yes | Battery life: up to six weeks
The updated Kindle Paperwhite launched back in September 2021 for $139.99 / £129.99 with numerous upgrades over the previous model including a 6.8-inch glare-free screen and adjustable warm light to improve reading conditions during day or night. There's enough space for thousands of books, as well as a considerable battery life of up to 10 weeks.
In the time since launch, we've seen the price fall numerous times, which shows Amazon is willing to discount the ereader during major sales and at other times throughout the year.
For the more enthusiastic readers, we'd definitely suggest this model over the standard Kindle as the improved screen and adjustable light are both excellent features that you'll appreciate for extended or frequent reading sessions.
Amazon's more advanced ereader
Screen size: 7-inch | Storage: 8GB/32GB | Resolution: 300ppi | Weight: 188g | Backlight: Yes | Touchscreen: Yes (and page turn buttons) | Battery life: up to six weeks
The 2019 version of the Kindle Oasis starts at $249.99 / £229.99 / AU$399 and it isn't all that different from the 2017 model – in all honesty – but that one is now phased out of stores.
The main new feature is an amber-shade option for the screen background. This 'warm' light has a much more natural feel, like an old paperback. It looks rather lovely and is less of a strain on your eyes, especially if you're reading at night and want to wind down without powerful blue light disrupting your sleep schedule.
Otherwise, this is the same beautifully-designed waterproof luxury ereader as the last one. The page turns buttons are a neat feature though as they keep the screen clean and work much more accurately than the sometimes errant screen taps or swipes. There's no getting around that the initial asking price is seriously high, though, meaning the Paperwhite is still much easier to recommend for most users.
For the reader and writer
Screen size: 10.2-inch | Storage: 16/32/64GB | Resolution: 300ppi | Weight: 433g | Backlight: Yes | Touchscreen: Yes | Battery life: up to twelve weeks
The new Kindle Scribe is expensive but it offers a lot of functionality for the price.
Besides being a 10.2-inch ereader that offers the same 300ppi glare-free properties of the Paperwhite, it also enables you to write notes, diaries, lists, and anything else that occurs to you, courtesy of the bundled-in stylus.
Combined with the e-ink screen that's so much kinder on the eyes, it's a reasonable alternative to a tablet for certain purposes, although in our Kindle Scribe review we wished we could do a bit more with the included stylus. This has been improved somewhat in a recent update, at least.
It's possible to choose from a variety of included templates so you can write on lined paper, grid paper, checklists, and other options. It's also simple to add your signature to PDF files, annotate them, or create sticky notes in documents such as Microsoft Word. Plus, you can also add notes to your favorite Kindle books which will make studying much more convenient.
Amazon Kindle Kids Edition
A Kindle with child-friendly features and bonuses
Screen size: 6-inch | Storage: 8GB | Resolution: 167ppi | Weight: 288g | Backlight: Yes | Touchscreen: Yes | Battery life: Up to four weeks
The Kindle Kids Edition takes the entry-level Kindle and adds a bunch of child-friendly features and peace of mind extras, including a durable cover as standard and a two-year warranty that covers any form of breakage. It isn't waterproof like the Paperwhite, either, but the extended warranty has you covered there.
Still, you do get many other useful features on the device that justify the price bump to $109 in the US and £99 in the UK.
The built-in dictionary (just hold your finger on a word) is a fantastic learning resource and there's a vocabulary builder option too. A partner app allows parents to track how much time their children have been reading along with what they're reading. There are no games or web browsers included on this Kindle, too, so you never have to worry about them straying from their reading.
You also get a year of free access to over 1000 child-friendly titles and other ebooks can be added from the Kindle store. With double the storage of the cheapest Kindle at 8GB, you'll have plenty of space for them.
Some parents may want to consider the cheaper standard Kindle instead if their child is old enough or responsible enough to not need all the safety and control features. It's not a program if you think that's still a few years away, though, as you can unlock the extra features and transform it into a standard Kindle via a PIN code at a later date.
What's a good price for a Kindle?
These ereaders don't have LCD screens or powerful internal components, so you'll find Kindle sale prices are far cheaper than tablets and phones. The screens are fantastic for glare-free reading and an immediate improvement over using the Kindle app on your phone or tablet too.
If you can find the Kindle Paperwhite for under US$129 / £120 / AU$199 you're getting a good deal. Meanwhile, the most-recent entry-level Kindle model has not been discounted below its $99.99 / £84.99 / AU$179 starting price just yet, but those discounts are coming - we're sure of it. Lastly, the top of the line Kindle Oasis starts at $269 / £229 / AU$389 and is usually discounted by as much as 40% during major sales events so it's best to hold off for one of those if you can.
What do 'Special Offers' mean on the Kindle listings?
When looking at a Kindle ereader listing, whether it's on Amazon's website, or a different retailer, you'll often see 'includes special offers' in the title or item description. Choose 'without special offers' and the price will jump up by around £10 / $20.
Essentially, these Special Offers act as Amazon-based screensaver-style advertisements on your Kindle device. So when you pop your Kindle on from sleep mode you'll see an ad for a book on Amazon's Kindle store, or maybe a third party ad.
Annoying right? Actually, the Special Offers aren't as bothersome as they may initially sound. You can swipe the ad away easily (no trying to find the tiny X icon here) and get on with your reading straight away.
When in sleep mode, the ads cycle on the screen, but they're not illuminated and they don't seem to consume any power. They don't slow anything down when powering on the device after shutdown either. The ads are replaced with generic artwork if you have them removed.
Seeing as these ads doesn't interfere with the experience at all, so for most it's probably not worth spending the extra money to block them. You may even get pointed towards sales that you would be interested in. If you really don't like them though, you can always pay the difference at a later date to get them removed. So, it makes sense to opt for the cheaper 'includes special offers' option first and then decide if they really are an inconvenience you want removed at a later date.
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James Pickard is a Deals Editor at TechRadar. After many years of scouring the net for the cheapest games and tech for his own personal use, he decided to make it his job to share those bargains with you. James also has over five years of experience covering some of the biggest sales events of the year at Eurogamer and VG247, including Black Friday, Cyber Monday and Amazon Prime Day. When not deals hunting, James can be found on the PS5, watching a classic film noir or cheering on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers.