•   about 8 years ago

Digitone's Call Blocker Solves This Problem 100%

Digitone's Call Blocker 10 is the only answer to robocalls. You can choose to allow all callers through and selectively block those who are unwanted or block everyone and just allow select callers through. It uses Caller ID sent from the phone company to determine who is calling and either passes the call through or is hung-up on. There is even an After Hours Mode for VIP callers like your family, doctor, pharmacy and overseas relatives. The DCB10 defaults to blocking Out of Area, Private, Unknown, Unavailable, Name Not Provided, etc. and calls with less than 7 digits or spoofed with characters other than numbers. It defaults to allowing all calls with a valid phone number to ring through. It also prevents the first ring from ringing the phones. So you never hear the blocked caller's ring. It connects in seconds just like phones that are used all throughout the world. It's been on the market for over 3 years, sells all day long at Digitone.com or Amazon. Digitone is the original call blocking company began in 1990 with its first patented Call Command unit which won the CES Innovations award in 1993. Now it's in its 23rd year of defending against the robo calls.

That said, why can't this solution be seen by the FTC? Even the FCC has provided a registration for the DCB10. The DCB10 could be offered to all phone company customers as optional on-premise equipment as a one time charge or included free in a packaged deal. The caller ID technology is already embedded into every DCB10 to work with POTS lines, FIOS, VoIP adapters, Cable Modems, Cell Phone Gateways, Ooma, Magic Jack. All they have to do is call Digitone Communications, problem solved.....years ago. Just go to the 800 notes blogs, all you'll see is talk about Digitone's Call Blocker.

  • 4 comments

  •   •   about 8 years ago

    That's obsolete tech. Robodialers already spoof legitimate local numbers. If Caller ID was worth anything at all, we'd all be rich from suing robodialers.

  •   •   about 8 years ago

    This also requires all victims to purchase the device and pay for caller ID service. The ideal solution should be free to all consumers. Ideally the devices should be located within the telco facilities.

  •   •   about 8 years ago

    The problem with devices like that Bill is that the screening process is too broad and not specific enough, blocking many legitimate calls. I have an idea but obviously won't share it here. I don't know why people are just throwing their ideas out there on these forums instead of just entering the contest to win.

  •   •   about 8 years ago

    Why not throw out ideas here? The solutions are obvious, standardized, and commonplace. The problem exists because the FCC and telcos allow it to.

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