There are many blogs, Web sites, and videos dedicated PrizeRebel and Rewards1. What these resources usually promote is: (1) the author’s referral link, (2) FAQS, (3) testimonials, and (4) tips and tricks to get started.
I am changing things up with my post. I am not here to promote a referral link, I am here to tell you about my experiences with both sites. I will provide the advantages and disadvantages of PrizeRebel and Rewards1, as well as an informative video (Here).
Before I get into the review, I would like to point something out. Everything about these sites scream “SCAM;” but to my surprise (and maybe yours at some point), they are both legit. I mostly use PrizeRebel, and have for some good months now. Never once has my information (I never do any of the offers that require a credit card, or cellphone number) been used for anything without my confirmation; nor have I ever been called by any of the providers of the surveys. My biggest suggestion is that you read the terms and agreements for the survey. Every now and then, there will be a hidden charge (this really only applies to cellphone offers, and ones that ask for a credit card number).
To confirm my fishy suspicion about both sites, I decided to give them a try. I filled out enough surveys to earn me 10 points (basically dollars) from Rewards1 (you can now earn actual cash here as well). With these points, I ordered a $10 Amazon gift card. In about a week’s time, I received the code in my email. With my new code, I went to Amazon and ordered a DVD. In the gift card section of the order, I entered the code and it worked.
I was not a huge fan of the layout with Rewards1, so I decided to put in some more time on PrizeRebel. After earning 20 points from filling out surveys, I ordered a $20 Amazon gift card. In about 3 or 4 days, I received my code. I then proceeded to Amazon to pre-order Red Dead Redemption. Again, I enter my Amazon code in the gift certificate line and click apply. A smile creeps across my face as $20 was removed from the final price.