Reported by Calls Reported Admin 2015-11-06 00:48:43


Tips and tricks check WHO CALLED from 832-239-8476

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  • Use Facebook To Look Up An Unknown Caller

Recent Comments for 8322398476

45 Comments
Post by lamet,

8322398476 if they are asking for a credit card to receive your prize - ITS A SCAM -Legitimate sweepstakes don’t require you to pay or buy something to enter or improve your chances of winning, or to pay "taxes" or "shipping and handling charges" to get your prize - If you have to pay to receive your "prize," it’s not a prize at all -www -ftc -gov bcp edu pubs consumer telemarketing tel -shtmPrize Offers: You Don’t Have to Pay to Play Congratulations, it’s your lucky day You’ve just won ,You’re guaranteed to win a fabulous diamond ring, luxury vacation or all-terrain vehicleIf you receive a letter or phone call with a message like this, be skeptical - The , "prize" may cost you hundreds of dollars in taxes or service charges — and never arrive - Your "fabulous" prize may not be worth collecting - The diamond is likely to be the size of a pinhead - The "vacation" could be one night in a seedy motel, and the ATV, nothing more than a lounge chair on wheelsScam artists often use the promise of a valuable prize or award to entice consumers to send money, buy overpriced products or services, or contribute to bogus charities - People who fall for their ploys may end up paying far more than their "prizes" are worth, if they get a prize at all - What these people are likely to get - especially if they signed up for a contest drawing at a public place or event — may be more than they bargained for: more promotions in the mail, more telemarketing calls and more unsolicited commercial email, or "spam -" This is because many prize promoters sell the information they collect to advertisers - Worse yet, contest entrants might subject themselves to a bogus prize promotion scam -And The Winner Is - - Everyone loves to be a winner - A recent research poll showed that more than half of all American adults entered sweepstakes within the past year - Most of these contests were run by reputable marketers and non-profit organizations to promote their products and services - Some lucky winners received millions of dollars or valuable prizes - Capitalizing on the popularity of these offers, some con artists disguise their schemes to look legitimate - And an alarming number of people take the bait - Every day, consumers throughout the United States lose thousands of dollars to unscrupulous prize promoters - During alone, the Federal Trade Commission received more than , complaints from consumers about gifts, sweepstakes and prize promotions - Many received telephone calls or postcards telling them they'd won a big prize - only to find out that to claim it, they had to buy something or pay as much as , in fees or other charges -There's a big difference between legitimate sweepstakes and fraudulent ones - Prizes in legitimate contests are awarded solely by chance, and contestants don't have to pay a fee or buy something to enter or increase their odds of winning - In fraudulent schemes, however, "winners" almost always have to dip into their pockets to enter a contest or collect their "prize -"Skill Contests There's one notable exception: skill contests - These are puzzles, games or other contests in which prizes are awarded based on skill, knowledge or talent - not on chance - Contestants might be required to write a jingle, solve a puzzle or answer questions correctly to win -Unlike sweepstakes, skill contests may legally require contestants to buy something or make a payment or donation to enter - It's important to recognize that many consumers are deceptively lured into playing skill contests by easy initial questions or puzzles - Once they've sent their money and become "hooked," the questions get harder and the entry fees get steeper - Entrants in these contests rarely receive anything for their money and effort - Consumer Protections Several consumer laws help protect consumers against fraudulent sweepstakes and prize offers promoted through the mail or by phone - Telephone Solicitations Telemarketers frequently use sweepstakes and prize contests to sell magazines or other goods and services - These telemarketers make an initial contact with consumers through "cold calls," or take calls from consumers who are responding to a solicitation they received by mail -The Telemarketing Sales Rule helps protect consumers from fraudulent telemarketers who use prize promotions as a lure - In every telemarketing call involving a prize promotion, the law requires telemarketers to tell you:     the odds of winning a prize - If the odds can't be determined in advance, the promoter must tell you the factors used to calculate the odds -     that you don't have to pay a fee or buy something to win a prize or participate in the promotion -     if you ask, how to participate in the contest without buying or paying anything -     what you'll have to pay or the conditions you'll have to meet to receive or redeem a prize - The Telemarketing Sales Rule prohibits telemarketers from misrepresenting any of these facts, as well as the nature or value of the prizes - It also requires telemarketers who call you to pitch a prize promotion to tell you before they describe the prize that you don't have to buy or pay anything to enter or win -Written Solicitations Many sweepstakes promotions arrive by mail as a letter or postcard that instructs the consumer to respond by return mail or phone to enter a contest or collect a prize -The Deceptive Mail Prevention and Enforcement Act helps protect consumers against fraudulent sweepstakes promotions sent through the mail - The law prohibits:     claims that you're a winner unless you've actually won a prize -     requirements that you buy something to enter the contest or to receive future sweepstakes mailings -     the mailing of fake checks that don't clearly state that they are non-negotiable and have no cash value -     seals, names or terms that imply an affilia-tion with or endorsement by the federal government - Skill Contests Skill contests also are covered by the new Deceptive Mail Prevention and Enforcement Act - The law requires the sponsors to disclose in a clear and conspicuous way:     the terms, rules and conditions of the contest -     how many rounds of the contest you must achieve to win the grand prize -     the time frame for the winner to be determined -     the name of the contest's sponsor -     an address where you can reach the sponsor to request that your name be removed from the mailing list - Just Say "No" Another way to protect yourself is to request that your name be removed from mail and telephone solicitation lists - The Telemarketing Sales Rule requires telemarketers to keep a "do not call" list of consumers who have asked not to be called again - Calling a consumer who has made this request is illegal and can subject the telemarketer to a hefty fine -The Deceptive Mail Prevention and Enforcement Act requires companies that use direct mail to maintain a similar "do not mail" list for consumers who call or write and ask that their name be removed from the mailing list - This new law gives caregivers the right to have the names of the friends and loved ones under their care removed from the mailing lists of undesirable solicitors -Another way to reduce mail and telephone solicitations is to contact the Direct Marketing Association to request that your name be placed on its "do not call," "do not mail" and "do not email" lists - Association members agree not to solicit consumers who have requested that they not be contacted - To have your name removed from direct mail marketing lists, write: Direct Marketing Association, Preference Service Manager, Avenue of the Americas, New York, New York - - To have your name removed from telemarketing lists, write: Direct Marketing Association, Preference Service Manager, Avenue of the Americas, New York, New York - - To "opt out" of receiving unsolicited commercial email, use the DMA's form at www -e-mps -org -A Dozen Ways to Protect YourselfThe next time you get a "personal" letter or telephone call telling you "it’s your lucky day," the Federal Trade Commission encourages you to remember that: -    Legitimate sweepstakes don’t require you to pay or buy something to enter or improve your chances of winning, or to pay "taxes" or "shipping and handling charges" to get your prize - If you have to pay to receive your "prize," it’s not a prize at all -    Sponsors of legitimate contests identify themselves prominently; fraudulent promoters are more likely to downplay their identities - Legitimate promoters also provide you with an address or toll-free phone numbers so you can ask that your name be removed from their mailing list -    Bona fide offers clearly disclose the terms and conditions of the promotion in plain English, including rules, entry procedures, and usually, the odds of winning -    It’s highly unlikely that you’ve won a "big" prize if your notification was mailed by bulk rate - Check the postmark on the envelope or postcard - Also be suspicious of telemarketers who say you’ve won a contest you can’t remember entering -    Fraudulent promoters might instruct you to send a check or money order by overnight delivery or courier to enter a contest or claim your "prize -" This is a favorite ploy for con artists because it lets them take your money fast, before you realize you’ve been cheated - -    Disreputable companies sometimes use a variation of an official or nationally recognized name to give you confidence in their offers - Don’t be deceived by these "look-alikes -" It’s illegal for a promoter to misrepresent an affiliation with — or an endorsement by — a government agency or other well-known organization - -    It’s important to read any written solicitation you receive carefully - Pay particularly close attention to the fine print - Remember the old adage that "the devil is in the details -" -    Agreeing to attend a sales meeting just to win an "expensive" prize is likely to subject you to a high-pressure sales pitch - -    Signing up for a sweepstakes at a public location or event, through a publication or online might subject you to unscrupulous prize promotion tactics - You also might run the risk of having your personal information sold or shared with other marketers who later deluge you with offers and advertising -    Some contest promoters use a toll-free "" number that directs you to dial a pay-per-call "" number - Charges for calls to "" numbers may be very high -    Disclosing your checking account or credit card account number over the phone in response to a sweepstakes promotion — or for any reason other than to buy the product or service being sold — is a sure-fire way to get scammed in the future -    Your local Better Business Bureau and your state or local consumer protection office can help you check out a sweepstakes promoter’s reputation - Be aware, however, that many questionable prize promotion companies don’t stay in one place long enough to establish a track record, and the absence of complaints doesn’t necessarily mean the offer is legitimate - To File a ComplaintConsumers who believe they have been victimized by fraudulent promotional offers also should contact their local postmaster or the U -S - Postal Inspection Service by phone, toll-free, at: ---; by email at: www -uspsoig -gov; or by mail at: U -S - Postal Inspection Service, Office of Inspector General, Operations Support Group, S - Riverside Plaza, Suite , Chicago, IL - -If you have a problem with a sweepstakes or prize promotion after participating, and you are unable to resolve the problem directly with the company, contact:     The Direct Marketing Association, ConsumerLine, th Street, NW, Suite , Washington, DC -; phone --; fax -- -     The Better Business Bureau where the company is located -     Call for Action, a network of radio and television station hotlines that offer resolution services for consumers - Call -- or write: Call for Action, River Road, Suite , Bethesda, MD - The FTC works for the consumer to prevent fraudulent, deceptive, and unfair business practices in the marketplace and to provide information to help consumers spot, stop, and avoid them - To file a complaint or to get free information on consumer issues, visit ftc -gov or call toll-free, --FTC-HELP (---); TTY: --- - The FTC enters consumer complaints into the Consumer Sentinel Network, a secure online database and investigative tool used by hundreds of civil and criminal law enforcement agencies in the U -S - and abroad - July

Post by RAUL,

832-239-8476 JS COUNTER, TELL THE UGLY GIRLS TO STOP CALLING -

Post by Anonymous,

8322398476 Call saying they are from gatestone, wanting lots of information - How does this number stay a scammers numbness for so long?

Post by Joe,

832-239-8476 Here's the thing, they have to -  After telling them three times you sue them for an automatic ten grand -  Just write down when they called and when you told them to stop calling -  Then get phone records and no matter if it's a private company or a big business or just some dude down the road it's a ten grand fine -  Worked for a company that it had happen to quite often lol

Post by Jennifer,

8322398476 OMG  I didn't put the two together but YES  As soon as i registered for Davids Bridal i started receiving calls from several different numbers wanting me to register for bridal shows, cash give-a-ways, magazine subscriptions - - you name it

Post by miamiguy,

832-239-8476 Receive calls from them times a day and no message - i never answer call's but now that i know what's going on - I'll have a little something ready for them when they call -

Post by klohmo1,

8322398476 I have been getting calls from this number and I have not registered for David's Bridal or anything else - I haven't even filled out a survey; however, the last time this happened to me from a similar number, they called me by my first name when I answered and I automatically said yes - They then hung up - The next thing I knew my bank account had been debited and when I researched information on one of the "companies" that debited my account, they had already scammed people in states - The information I read was that when the person calls you all they have to do is get you to say yes over the phone because they have already obtained your bank information -  The nightmare still goes on months later and although I will get my money back, they have to investigate each and every debit through their fraud department -  They use different company names and usually take between and out at a time -  It has caused me to completely stop paying my bills online or doing anything else on line that has to do with my bank account -

Post by Patrice Delanty,

832-239-8476 I keep getting unwanted calls from this company, even though I repeatedly tell them to stop calling me - They have my address and phone number and only say that they are "magazine subscription customer service" and ask me all sorts of intrusive questions -  I told them to stop calling me - each of the four others who called, and yet I still keep getting calls -  I believe it is a scam -

Post by Joe,

8322398476 Here's the thing, they have to -  After telling them three times you sue them for an automatic ten grand -  Just write down when they called and when you told them to stop calling -  Then get phone records and no matter if it's a private company or a big business or just some dude down the road it's a ten grand fine -  Worked for a company that it had happen to quite often lol

Post by Mary,

832-239-8476 They keep on calling and I don't answer Unknown Name calls - They never leave a message - Annoying -

Post by Stephanie,

8322398476 I started received calls from strange numbers telling me I had won different things - This happened shortly after entering to win Dresses at Davids Bridal - You aren't alone

Post by slick,

832-239-8476 Just got call today - I have been getting calls from , and as well - I answered this one, and the guy asked for me by name, I said he just stepped out, and could I help him - He said he would call back and it was about magazine subscription - Yesterday, I had the st call from the area code - The caller ID said 'florida' (this one said texas) - When I answered yesterday's call, the man asked if I was receiving my magazines because 'they' had reports of people not getting their subscriptions - I said I had no issues - He then read to me my own name and address, I did not give him the information - He then asked if it would be ok if he asked my age - I said no and ended the call -From reports on that other number, people have been signed up for subscriptions they did not want - Some people gave them credit card information - I did not give them info, but they already had enough to sign me up if they wanted to -  I am on the do not call registry, and I reported the number on the website, as I will report this number as well - It will not really help me, but not much else I can do - I do not think verizon offers call blocking anymore (landline), but I am going to look into it -

Post by Stranger21,

8322398476 I got the call from this number and they also had the last four of my ss -  I won a trip and just need to pay a small service fee to get the tickets  Scam

Post by lamet,

832-239-8476 if they are asking for a credit card to receive your prize - ITS A SCAM -Legitimate sweepstakes don’t require you to pay or buy something to enter or improve your chances of winning, or to pay "taxes" or "shipping and handling charges" to get your prize - If you have to pay to receive your "prize," it’s not a prize at all -www -ftc -gov bcp edu pubs consumer telemarketing tel -shtmPrize Offers: You Don’t Have to Pay to Play Congratulations, it’s your lucky day You’ve just won ,You’re guaranteed to win a fabulous diamond ring, luxury vacation or all-terrain vehicleIf you receive a letter or phone call with a message like this, be skeptical - The , "prize" may cost you hundreds of dollars in taxes or service charges — and never arrive - Your "fabulous" prize may not be worth collecting - The diamond is likely to be the size of a pinhead - The "vacation" could be one night in a seedy motel, and the ATV, nothing more than a lounge chair on wheelsScam artists often use the promise of a valuable prize or award to entice consumers to send money, buy overpriced products or services, or contribute to bogus charities - People who fall for their ploys may end up paying far more than their "prizes" are worth, if they get a prize at all - What these people are likely to get - especially if they signed up for a contest drawing at a public place or event — may be more than they bargained for: more promotions in the mail, more telemarketing calls and more unsolicited commercial email, or "spam -" This is because many prize promoters sell the information they collect to advertisers - Worse yet, contest entrants might subject themselves to a bogus prize promotion scam -And The Winner Is - - Everyone loves to be a winner - A recent research poll showed that more than half of all American adults entered sweepstakes within the past year - Most of these contests were run by reputable marketers and non-profit organizations to promote their products and services - Some lucky winners received millions of dollars or valuable prizes - Capitalizing on the popularity of these offers, some con artists disguise their schemes to look legitimate - And an alarming number of people take the bait - Every day, consumers throughout the United States lose thousands of dollars to unscrupulous prize promoters - During alone, the Federal Trade Commission received more than , complaints from consumers about gifts, sweepstakes and prize promotions - Many received telephone calls or postcards telling them they'd won a big prize - only to find out that to claim it, they had to buy something or pay as much as , in fees or other charges -There's a big difference between legitimate sweepstakes and fraudulent ones - Prizes in legitimate contests are awarded solely by chance, and contestants don't have to pay a fee or buy something to enter or increase their odds of winning - In fraudulent schemes, however, "winners" almost always have to dip into their pockets to enter a contest or collect their "prize -"Skill Contests There's one notable exception: skill contests - These are puzzles, games or other contests in which prizes are awarded based on skill, knowledge or talent - not on chance - Contestants might be required to write a jingle, solve a puzzle or answer questions correctly to win -Unlike sweepstakes, skill contests may legally require contestants to buy something or make a payment or donation to enter - It's important to recognize that many consumers are deceptively lured into playing skill contests by easy initial questions or puzzles - Once they've sent their money and become "hooked," the questions get harder and the entry fees get steeper - Entrants in these contests rarely receive anything for their money and effort - Consumer Protections Several consumer laws help protect consumers against fraudulent sweepstakes and prize offers promoted through the mail or by phone - Telephone Solicitations Telemarketers frequently use sweepstakes and prize contests to sell magazines or other goods and services - These telemarketers make an initial contact with consumers through "cold calls," or take calls from consumers who are responding to a solicitation they received by mail -The Telemarketing Sales Rule helps protect consumers from fraudulent telemarketers who use prize promotions as a lure - In every telemarketing call involving a prize promotion, the law requires telemarketers to tell you:     the odds of winning a prize - If the odds can't be determined in advance, the promoter must tell you the factors used to calculate the odds -     that you don't have to pay a fee or buy something to win a prize or participate in the promotion -     if you ask, how to participate in the contest without buying or paying anything -     what you'll have to pay or the conditions you'll have to meet to receive or redeem a prize - The Telemarketing Sales Rule prohibits telemarketers from misrepresenting any of these facts, as well as the nature or value of the prizes - It also requires telemarketers who call you to pitch a prize promotion to tell you before they describe the prize that you don't have to buy or pay anything to enter or win -Written Solicitations Many sweepstakes promotions arrive by mail as a letter or postcard that instructs the consumer to respond by return mail or phone to enter a contest or collect a prize -The Deceptive Mail Prevention and Enforcement Act helps protect consumers against fraudulent sweepstakes promotions sent through the mail - The law prohibits:     claims that you're a winner unless you've actually won a prize -     requirements that you buy something to enter the contest or to receive future sweepstakes mailings -     the mailing of fake checks that don't clearly state that they are non-negotiable and have no cash value -     seals, names or terms that imply an affilia-tion with or endorsement by the federal government - Skill Contests Skill contests also are covered by the new Deceptive Mail Prevention and Enforcement Act - The law requires the sponsors to disclose in a clear and conspicuous way:     the terms, rules and conditions of the contest -     how many rounds of the contest you must achieve to win the grand prize -     the time frame for the winner to be determined -     the name of the contest's sponsor -     an address where you can reach the sponsor to request that your name be removed from the mailing list - Just Say "No" Another way to protect yourself is to request that your name be removed from mail and telephone solicitation lists - The Telemarketing Sales Rule requires telemarketers to keep a "do not call" list of consumers who have asked not to be called again - Calling a consumer who has made this request is illegal and can subject the telemarketer to a hefty fine -The Deceptive Mail Prevention and Enforcement Act requires companies that use direct mail to maintain a similar "do not mail" list for consumers who call or write and ask that their name be removed from the mailing list - This new law gives caregivers the right to have the names of the friends and loved ones under their care removed from the mailing lists of undesirable solicitors -Another way to reduce mail and telephone solicitations is to contact the Direct Marketing Association to request that your name be placed on its "do not call," "do not mail" and "do not email" lists - Association members agree not to solicit consumers who have requested that they not be contacted - To have your name removed from direct mail marketing lists, write: Direct Marketing Association, Preference Service Manager, Avenue of the Americas, New York, New York - - To have your name removed from telemarketing lists, write: Direct Marketing Association, Preference Service Manager, Avenue of the Americas, New York, New York - - To "opt out" of receiving unsolicited commercial email, use the DMA's form at www -e-mps -org -A Dozen Ways to Protect YourselfThe next time you get a "personal" letter or telephone call telling you "it’s your lucky day," the Federal Trade Commission encourages you to remember that: -    Legitimate sweepstakes don’t require you to pay or buy something to enter or improve your chances of winning, or to pay "taxes" or "shipping and handling charges" to get your prize - If you have to pay to receive your "prize," it’s not a prize at all -    Sponsors of legitimate contests identify themselves prominently; fraudulent promoters are more likely to downplay their identities - Legitimate promoters also provide you with an address or toll-free phone numbers so you can ask that your name be removed from their mailing list -    Bona fide offers clearly disclose the terms and conditions of the promotion in plain English, including rules, entry procedures, and usually, the odds of winning -    It’s highly unlikely that you’ve won a "big" prize if your notification was mailed by bulk rate - Check the postmark on the envelope or postcard - Also be suspicious of telemarketers who say you’ve won a contest you can’t remember entering -    Fraudulent promoters might instruct you to send a check or money order by overnight delivery or courier to enter a contest or claim your "prize -" This is a favorite ploy for con artists because it lets them take your money fast, before you realize you’ve been cheated - -    Disreputable companies sometimes use a variation of an official or nationally recognized name to give you confidence in their offers - Don’t be deceived by these "look-alikes -" It’s illegal for a promoter to misrepresent an affiliation with — or an endorsement by — a government agency or other well-known organization - -    It’s important to read any written solicitation you receive carefully - Pay particularly close attention to the fine print - Remember the old adage that "the devil is in the details -" -    Agreeing to attend a sales meeting just to win an "expensive" prize is likely to subject you to a high-pressure sales pitch - -    Signing up for a sweepstakes at a public location or event, through a publication or online might subject you to unscrupulous prize promotion tactics - You also might run the risk of having your personal information sold or shared with other marketers who later deluge you with offers and advertising -    Some contest promoters use a toll-free "" number that directs you to dial a pay-per-call "" number - Charges for calls to "" numbers may be very high -    Disclosing your checking account or credit card account number over the phone in response to a sweepstakes promotion — or for any reason other than to buy the product or service being sold — is a sure-fire way to get scammed in the future -    Your local Better Business Bureau and your state or local consumer protection office can help you check out a sweepstakes promoter’s reputation - Be aware, however, that many questionable prize promotion companies don’t stay in one place long enough to establish a track record, and the absence of complaints doesn’t necessarily mean the offer is legitimate - To File a ComplaintConsumers who believe they have been victimized by fraudulent promotional offers also should contact their local postmaster or the U -S - Postal Inspection Service by phone, toll-free, at: ---; by email at: www -uspsoig -gov; or by mail at: U -S - Postal Inspection Service, Office of Inspector General, Operations Support Group, S - Riverside Plaza, Suite , Chicago, IL - -If you have a problem with a sweepstakes or prize promotion after participating, and you are unable to resolve the problem directly with the company, contact:     The Direct Marketing Association, ConsumerLine, th Street, NW, Suite , Washington, DC -; phone --; fax -- -     The Better Business Bureau where the company is located -     Call for Action, a network of radio and television station hotlines that offer resolution services for consumers - Call -- or write: Call for Action, River Road, Suite , Bethesda, MD - The FTC works for the consumer to prevent fraudulent, deceptive, and unfair business practices in the marketplace and to provide information to help consumers spot, stop, and avoid them - To file a complaint or to get free information on consumer issues, visit ftc -gov or call toll-free, --FTC-HELP (---); TTY: --- - The FTC enters consumer complaints into the Consumer Sentinel Network, a secure online database and investigative tool used by hundreds of civil and criminal law enforcement agencies in the U -S - and abroad - July

Post by Sandy,

8322398476 same scenario--several attepted calls from that number, but no bother of leaving a voice message -

Post by Kanjuice,

832-239-8476 Just got call today - A black guy asked me by name and then proceeded to tell me that he was looking into why I have not been getting my magazine subscritptions - No name of the Magazine, etc - - just that he's checking into it - - I told him its OK and hanged up -

Post by Lynne,

8322398476 I am getting calls from -- no message SCAM I am on the DO NOT CALL LIST

Post by AB,

832-239-8476 I have gotten calls random calls from all across the country since I entered my information on the David's Bridal website -  I have never had these issues before and it is extremely obnoxious - - DO NOT enter your your number into anything on the David's Bridal website -

Post by tom,

8322398476 they called me today -  I knew right away it was a scam but I played along -  they said they were checking on my magazine subscriptions to make sure they are coming alright -  I said yup they are -  He then said he wanted to tranfser me to his manager for a phone call review, I said sure, still played along -  The manager asked the same thing and I said they are all coming -  He said "all five"?  I asked him to tell me what my magazines were -  He said he couldn't due to privacy concerns -  He then asked if I want to keep my auto renewable in place at - or cancel -  I said to cancel -  He then asked for my credit card for verification -  I told him to tell me what is on file and I'll verify -  he said he only can see its a visa -  Well I don't use visa but I didn't tell him that -  I asked why I should give some guy that calls me up my cc info -  He said if I don't I will be stuck with my magazines, I said o well and hung up -

Post by Julie T.,

832-239-8476 Received a call from this number a few weeks ago and they did not leave a message - I had a call last summer from a "sweepstakes" company, also claiming I won X amount of money and I would get free magazines and a gift card, etc - I ended up hanging up on them after several minutes -

Post by JS COUNTER,

8322398476 YOU CAN HAVE THEM ALL EXCEPT FOR THE MUSTACHE CHICK -

Post by Melissa,

832-239-8476 Been getting phone calls from this number at least once a hour - I am on the DNC list, but it isn't stopping them - I also started receiving calls from this number after registering with David's Bridal I will be answering the next call and telling them to take my number out of their system

Post by Csicsi,

8322398476 They just keep calling my home number,never a message

Post by Joe,

832-239-8476 Here's the thing, they have to -  After telling them three times you sue them for an automatic ten grand -  Just write down when they called and when you told them to stop calling -  Then get phone records and no matter if it's a private company or a big business or just some dude down the road it's a ten grand fine -  Worked for a company that it had happen to quite often lol

Post by Stephanie,

8322398476 I started received calls from strange numbers telling me I had won different things - This happened shortly after entering to win Dresses at Davids Bridal - You aren't alone

Post by omni02,

832-239-8476 This # keeps calling me and won't stop D:<

Post by GRISWALD,

8322398476 THIS NUMBER KEEPS COMING ON MY PHONE, THEY KEEP CALLING ME AND WILL NOT STOP -PLEASE MAKE THEM STOP CALLING ME

Post by vixca,

832-239-8476 Have received several calls with either no answer on the other end, or no voice mail left -

Post by jthomas,

8322398476 I got called times yesterday, and times so far today on my cell phone -  Same thing, It keeps hanging up -  I talked to a customer service person -  They wouldn't tell me the name of the company, said it was something to do with a sweepstakes -  She also told me the auto dialer is broken -  They took my cell number and said they would remove it from their list -

Post by Stranger21,

832-239-8476 I got the call from this number and they also had the last four of my ss -  I won a trip and just need to pay a small service fee to get the tickets  Scam

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