12 Free Email Services (Without Phone Verification)

Welcome to a list of free email services that do not ask for your phone number. Yep, it’s kind of creepy these days. You need to give away your phone number in exchange for an email account. I mean, while it does add a layer of security, it also comes at the price of privacy. So here is a list of email providers that provide free email services without asking for phone numbers – Read on!

P.S. 1-7 are “more permanent emails”, and 8-12 are “temporary emails”. Otherwise, this list is not in any particular order.




Link: Click here
Restrictions: Attachments up to 30MB, total storage of 65 GB for free users. Require an alternate email to sign up.

Signing up with mail.com is a breeze. Simply enter your name, desired email address, security question, password, and that’s it – An email account within 3 minutes. But take note, they do have a limit of 65 GB storage for free users, and the largest allowed file attachment is 30 MB.

That may be a bummer to some, but the extra features they offer greatly outweigh the limits – Two-factor authentication (2FA), email alias, free online Office suite, and even free email mobile apps for both Android and iOS. Mail.com has so far been one of my personal favorites, the servers are decently fast, and their service is just fuss-free.




Link: Click here
Restrictions: 1GB of storage space

This is one of the better email services that I know of. Tutanota offers free anonymous sign-ups and up to 1GB of storage space. The better part? Tutanota is encrypted; It adds another layer of security.

The best part? There are no advertisements. Tutanota is open source and funded by donations plus premium accounts. The premium accounts are very affordable at only 1 euro a month. Do support these guys if you like their email service.



Link: Click here
Restrictions: 50MB attachments. Require an alternate email to sign up.

GMX (Global Mail eXchange) is run by a listed company in Germany. They are plenty reliable enough, running since 1997. Although they do not state any storage restrictions, there is a 50MB attachment limit… Also, advertisements alert. Take note – Even though you do not need a phone number to register on GMX, you still need another email account.




Link: Click here
Restrictions: 500 MB of storage space, send 150 emails a day

Switzerland-based ProtonMail offers free email accounts with 500MB storage and 150 emails a day. While this does not sound very exciting, ProtonMail has a feature that most other email providers don’t – encryption. Yep, you can send encrypted emails to people that are password protected and will expire/self-destruct in a number of days. Is that cool enough now?



Link: Click here
Restrictions: 500 MB of storage space. Requires alternate email.

Encryption, privacy, no ads, no tracking. MailFence is one that actually looks pretty convincing. But take note, an existing email is required to sign up and activate MailFence.




Link: Click here
Restrictions: Russian language only.

A free Russian email provider that many people shared… But the problem is, this site is in Russian only. A little bit of Google Translate did the magic – A pretty simple registration form nonetheless.

  • Choose your email address.
  • Enter & confirm your password.
  • Choose a “security question”.



Link: Click here
Restrictions: Might still ask for your phone number…

Yandex is the so-called “Russian Google”. As you might have noticed, I have appended a “not really” on the heading. Yes, and that is for a good reason. You can sign up for a Yandex email account without a phone number, just click on “I don’t have a telephone number” during registration.

BUT here’s the catch – If Yandex somehow deems your account as “spammy”, they will still ask for your phone number as verification. I already have my spare Yandex account locked in this manner, and I am refusing to give them my number. You decide if Yandex is worth your time.




Link: Click here
Restrictions: Not a permanent email, 150MB attachment limit.

Want a totally anonymous email? Then create one that is temporary. Introducing Guerrilla Mail – a one-time email that you can create, use, then dispose of immediately. No sign-up is required, and you can even attach files up to 150MB.



Link: Click here
Restrictions: Not a permanent email

Email on deck is an alternative to Guerrilla Mail, simply verify that you are not a bot and get your temporary email – Use and dispose of.



Link: Click here
Restrictions: Temporary email addresses

Yes, this is another temporary email provider. No fuss, no sign-up is required, no phone numbers, no password. Just don’t use this to keep your dark secrets.




Link: Click here
Restrictions: Public email addresses, receiving only

Mailnesia is an email with amnesia. Seriously. Just enter your desired email address, and you get an instant mailbox in seconds – No registration is required. One problem with Mailnesia is that you cannot send any emails with it though.



Link: Click here
Restrictions: Public email addresses, receiving only

Tempinbox is yet another public email that you can use within seconds. Again, you can only receive emails with it, and there is no sending of emails with it.




This post is getting quite a number of funny random hate comments from dumb trolls. If you have registration problems, it could very well be anything such as network issues, browser compatibility, geolocation bans, IP blacklist, VPN/TOR not allowed, or providers changing their business policies over time.

Let’s keep things civil here, and help each other out – Just share which worked and not. I obviously don’t run the email services, and cannot monitor them every single day. 😆 Hate and blaming won’t do any good, nor get you a free email address. Chill and good luck!



We have come to the end of this list, and I hope that it has been helpful to you. Now go create your free email accounts without the fear of some random marketer calling you for email upgrades. If you have more free services to share, please feel free to comment below.

218 thoughts on “12 Free Email Services (Without Phone Verification)”

  1. Mail.com has blocked my account immediately after registration. Couldn’t even log in for the first time.

    1. I just created a Mail.com address. Already sent out about a dozen messages and have logged in and out a couple of times. No phone number required as yet. Might want to give it another try.

    1. In my case (Apr. 2022) you were able to choose between a reCaptcha verification, another email address or a phone number. The setup of a recovery email address was optional.

  2. Tutanota blocks your account if you don’t sign in for 6 months. If you want your account back, they ask you money. If you want to create a new account same as your blocked one, they tell you it’s already taken.

  3. formermaildotcom

    Mail.com used to be awesome. You could actually have just about anything as a suffix, so I had [email protected], and except for some idiots putting [email protected] and misdirecting my emails from them, it was great.

    But there is this stupid blacklist software that almost every email server is using, and now mail.com is added to the blacklist. I can receive emails. But every time I try to send or forward messages to hotmail, gmail, edu, etc accounts, I always get it returned undeliverable because mail.com is blacklisted as a source of spam.

    So mail.com is pretty much useless now.

    1. Created my mail.com account this morning. To test its usefulness, I sent emails to my other accounts [between 15-20]. Also went to my other accounts and sent email to my new mail.com account. So far, no rejects. No problems.

  4. I have created an Yandex email account and haven’t used it at all. Now when I try to login they ask my my phone number for some dodgy reason: my account is under hack attack? BS. They just collect phone numbers!

    1. I have a few yandex accounts sans phone numbers. The trick to avoiding the phone number ask is a backup email, which can also be a yandex email. I also have a couple that are inaccessible. It seems like some sites (twitter specifically) may no longer recognize them for new account registration any longer. I never received verification emails for new account registration when I’d attempted a couple months back with a new one.

  5. mailfence isn’t free anymore… you can sign up for free but you have to pay to get imap, pop3, or smtp (with or without ssl) enabled.

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