Online Phone Number Informations

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Here We offer informations about phone numbers. Such as caller location, type of phone (Landline or Mobile phone), phone safety details etc.

In exchange of this informations we only ask of you, to leave comment or your opinion about the phone number, that you have been contacted with.

This system runs free of charge, and aims to protect users against malicious phone numbers.


Consistently, a large number of individuals lose cash to phone tricks. These losses are ranging from a couple of dollars to their life reserve funds. Con artists will say anything to swindle individuals out of cash. They can appear to be very friendly — calling you by your first name, making casual conversation, and getting some information about your family. They may profess to work for an organization you trust, or they may send letters or spot promotions to persuade you to call them.

If you get a call from someone you don’t know who is trying to sell you something you hadn’t planned to buy, say "No thanks." If they try to pressure you about giving up personal information — like your credit card or Social Security number — it’s likely a scam. Hang up.

Signs of a Scam

Frequently, scammers who work by telephone would prefer not to give you an opportunity to think about their pitch; they simply need you to state "yes." But some are cunning to the point that, regardless of whether you request more data, they appear to be glad to go along. They may guide you to a site or generally send data highlighting "satisfied clients." These clients, known as shills, are likely as phony as their praise for the organization.

Here are a couple of warnings to help you to spot telemarketing scams. If you hear a line that sounds this way, state "no, thank you” and then hang up:

  • You've been uniquely chosen for this offer.
  • You'll get a free reward in the event that you purchase our item.
  • You've won one of ten valuable prizes.
  • You've won huge money in a foreign lottery.
  • You have to decide immediately.
  • You don't have to check our organization with anybody.

How They Hook You

Scammers use exaggerated prizes, services or products as bait. Some may call you, however others will utilize mail, ads or popups on malicious websites to get you to call them for more informations. Here are a couple of examples of "offers" you may get:

  • Travel Packages. "Free" or "low cost" vacations can end up cost­ing major hidden costs. A portion of these vacations never happens, even after you've paid.
  • Credit and loans. Advance fee loans, payday loans, credit card protection, and offers to bring down your credit card loan fees are well known plans.
  • Popups on websites which state that your computer is infected some kind of virus and to remove them you should call the given number where computer specialists are helping you (in most cases they’re stating that they’re from Microsoft, or Apple).
  • Phone calls from fake IRS agents

Why They're Calling You

Everybody's a potential target and can be a victim. Fraud isn't limited to race, ethnic back­ground, sexual orientation, age, education, or salary. All things considered, a few scams appear to concentrate in certain groups. For example, older people my be more targeted the scammer assumes they may live alone, have a retirement fund, or might be progressively respectful toward outsiders.

Step by step instructions to Handle an Unexpected Sales Call

When you get a call from a telemarketer, ask yourself:

  • Who's calling… and why? The law says telemarketers must reveal to you it's a business call, the name of the seller and what they're selling before they make their pitch. On the off chance that you don't hear this data, state "forget about it," and get off the phone.
  • What's the rush? Quick talkers who utilize high weight strategies could be hiding something. Take as much time as is needed. Most real organizations will give you time and written information about the offer before requesting a purchase.
  • If that it's free, for what reason would they say they to pay? Question charges you have to pay to receive a prize or gift. Free is free. If you need to pay, it's called a purchase — not a prize or a gift.
  • Why am I giving out my account information? A few callers have your billing information before they call you. They're attempting to get you to say "OK" so they can guarantee you endorsed a charge.
  • What time is it? The law allows telemarketers to call just between 8 am and 9 pm. A telemarketer calling prior or later is disregarding the law.
  • Do I need more calls like this one? If you don’t want a business to call you again, say so and register your phone number on the National Do Not Call Registry. If they call back, they’re breaking the law.

Join the National Do Not Call List

Register your home and cell phone numbers with the National Do Not Call Registry. This won't stop every single unsolicited call, however it will stop most of them. If you still getting calls, they're most likely coming from scammers ignoring the law. Hang up, and report them at

Some Additional Guidelines

  • Refuse to make decision immediately.
  • Keep your credit card or Social Security numbers to yourself. Never tell them to callers you don't known — regardless of whether they request that you "confirm" this data. That is a trap.
  • Never pay for something just because you will get a “free gift”.
  • Get all data recorded in writing before you consent to purchase.
  • Check out charity before you give. Make sure how much from your donation really goes to the charity. Request that the caller send you the informations in writings so you can make a decision without being rushed, hurried, or guilted into it.
  • In the event that the offer is n investment, check with your state securities regulator whether the offer — and the offeror — are appropriately registered.
  • Never send money by messenger, money transfer or overnight mail. By using credit card you may have the right to dispute fraudulent charges.
  • Try not to consent to any offer for which you need to pay a "shipping" or "registration" fee to get a prize or a gift.
  • Be careful with offers to "help" you getting back your money you have already lost. Callers that state they are law enforcement officers who will assist you to recover your money "for a fee" are 100% scammers.
  • Report any caller who is abusive, even if you already sent them money. They'll need more. Call 1-877-FTC-HELP or visit

What To Do When the Robots are Calling You

When you pick up the phone and hear a recorded message rather than a live individual, it's a robocall. Recorded messages that are trying to offer you something are commonly unlawful except if you have given the organization written consent to call you.

If you get a robocall:

  • Hang up the phone. Try not to press any key to speak an individual, or to take your number off the list. Any other reactions than hanging up may lead to more robocalls.
  • Consider asking your telephone organization whether they charge for blocking telephone numbers. Keep in mind that telemarketers change Caller ID data effectively and frequently, so it probably won't merit paying a charge to hinder a number that will change.
  • Report your experience to the FTC on the web or by calling 1-888-382-1222.
(970) 596-1587 - Scammer
It's my friends phone number and it's safe.
North Hollywood (California)
(202) 681-8355 - Scammer
What is his/her name?
Valenzuela (Metro Manila)
(360) 771-4330 - Scammer
Spam caller
Portland (Oregon)
(586) 371-7218 - Scammer
Called, left no message. Likely scam caller.
Sterling Heights (Michigan)
(425) 372-7157 - Scammer
Scam about fraudulent Social Security breach. They probably want your SS number to steal your money.
Fairfax Station (Virginia)
(806) 230-2633 - Scammer
I received an unsolicited text message from this phone number giving me a “verification code” for an account I do not have...
Palm Coast (Florida)
(619) 925-7945 - Scammer
Suspicious Call asking for company details of employees, claiming to be an auditor and to have randomly dialed my phone number because he could not contact anyone supposedly in a department of 100s of people.
Arlington (Virginia)
(207) 360-7256 - Scammer
It says it's listed to Auto Warranty Services, with an option to opt-out, but my phone number is an unlisted number with DO NOT CALL registry, so I don't know how they got itf, and I want to report it. Consider this number unsafe. Unsolicited phone calls.
Asheville (North Carolina)
(202) 681-8355 - Scammer
Can I get the information in this number?
Taguig (Metro Manila)
(202) 681-8355 - Scammer
Can you send the information to into this number
Taguig (Metro Manila)
(804) 789-4557 - Scammer
This number sends unsolicited n*des
Richmond (Virginia)
(574) 371-7067 - Scammer
Chicago (Illinois)
(207) 360-7290 - Scammer
Phone harassment
New York (New York)
(319) 230-3180 - Scammer
calls and does not say anything
Aurora (Illinois)
(302) 750-6615 - Scammer
Social security scam call. Said “ if you do not to to be arrested, press 1 to speak to an officer
Bear (Delaware)
(641) 525-4813 - Scammer
They have contacted me saying they're calling about abuse of my social security and that I have been informed before. However, I received no mail and Social Security would only mail, not call. Clearly fraudulent actions, along with threatening arrests if I did not press 1 to continue.
Minneapolis (Minnesota)
(641) 454-9572 - Scammer
Another telemarketer from hell
Miami (Florida)
(512) 264-3035 - Scammer
This number is being spoofed by scammers for the car warranty scam.
Cedar Park (Texas)
(512) 264-3035 - Scammer
This number is being spoofed by scammers for the car warranty scam.
Cedar Park (Texas)
(971) 432-4005 - Scammer
Asked for birthdate "for confirmation to reveal further information" about the nature of the callm
Seattle (Washington)

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