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If you use frequently to purchase items, you might find it handy to see a list of your past orders all in one place. Luckily, with the Amazon app available for iPhone, iPad, and Android, seeing a list of your orders is easy. Here’s how.

First, open the “Amazon” app on your device. Look for the hamburger button (which looks like three horizontal lines) and tap it. On Android and iPad, this button is located in the upper-left corner of the screen.

On the iPhone, you’ll find the hamburger button in the lower-right corner.

In the menu that appears, tap “Your Orders.”

In the list that appears, tap "Your Orders."

On the next screen, you’ll see a list of orders you’ve placed through Amazon in reverse chronological order (most recent at the top) by default. From here you can sort through orders using the “Filter orders” button or even search past orders if you tap “Search all orders” near the top of the screen. To see more details on any specific order, tap its entry in the list.

RELATED: How to Search Your Amazon Order History

Tap an order from the list on the "Your Orders" page to see it in more detail.

On the order details screen, you can find information on when an item was shipped or delivered, how much it cost, track the shipment if it hasn’t arrived yet, and even buy the same items again.

Examining an order in detail in the iPhone Amazon app.

You can also get product support from Amazon or request a return from this page—just tap the appropriate button on the screen. It’s all fairly well laid out and easy to use, so now that you know where it is, you can use the “Your Orders” list whenever you need to reference a past purchase. Happy shopping!

Profile Photo for Benj Edwards Benj Edwards
Benj Edwards is a former Associate Editor for How-To Geek. Now, he is an AI and Machine Learning Reporter for Ars Technica. For over 15 years, he has written about technology and tech history for sites such as The Atlantic, Fast Company, PCMag, PCWorld, Macworld, Ars Technica, and Wired. In 2005, he created Vintage Computing and Gaming, a blog devoted to tech history. He also created The Culture of Tech podcast and regularly contributes to the Retronauts retrogaming podcast.
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