602-639-7600

Phoenix, Arizona (AZ)

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More information about 602-639-7600

Area Code: 602
Prefix (NXX): 639
Calling outside U.S.: +16026397600
City: Phoenix
County: Maricopa
State: Arizona
Usage: Wireless
Local Time: Mountain (GMT -07:00)
Registrant Company: Cellco Partnership Dba Verizon Wireless - AZ

602-639-7600 is a Wireless phone number operated by the company named Cellco Partnership Dba Verizon Wireless - AZ and is located in the city of Phoenix, Arizona. Please check general information, community rating and reports about this phone number. Don't forget to leave your rating and comment about this number, to help us improve our community database. The fact that a phone number is published in here does not automatically mean that it belongs to any predefined category. We would highly recommend using phone books, yellow and white pages, social networks, or other public resources as an additional source to get more accurate information of phone number 6026397600.

Comments for 6026397600

#1 Other

Received call from this number on my cell phone did not answer did not leave a message

#2 Other

You need to chill the [***] out.

#3 Non-profit organization

grand canyon u.  even when I told  i was not interested they still call me!!!

#4 Other

This is not a scam! Grand Canyon University is a real university in Phoenx, Arizona, and has been around since the late 1800's I think. It is a Christian school, Southern Baptist based. They are probably calling to get you to do online classes. I go there myself.

#5 Other

Thanks for warning me about this school. I just did an online education survey and was trying to better myself. I was trying to do some research to see if this school was creditable and then the rep on the phone last night said he thinks so and he wasn't too sure if they were. What so you mean I think so. That was not a good answer to giver someone at all.

#6 Valid

It's Grand Canyon University... are you a student?

#7 Other

Chill out [***].

#8 Unknown

Grand Canyon University

#9 Other

They keep calling me and I have never heard of any so called "grand canyon" school. This is obviously a scam.

#10 Other

I didn't sign up for anything. So please stop calling thank you!

#11 Telemarketer

I stopped answering but they still call even though I am on a no call listing.

#12 Other

thats funny! Thanks for the info

#13 Other

Also got a call from this number with no message left!

#14 Other

no message

#15 Other

No message given have no idea who it is or what they want

#16 Other

YOU WERE SCAMMED - THERE IS NO GRANT - JUST A MEMBERSHIP PROGRAM DESIGNED TO STEAL YOUR MONEY

Government Grant Scams
The "free money" scam has been around almost as long as the human species.
It has more variations than a bulldog has wrinkles but you can count on one thing: the government (any government) does not simply give money away to individuals. Anyone who tells you differently has larceny in his heart.
If you give him your bank account number, he will soon have your funds in his pocket.
It does no good to list all of the names used by these bunko artists because a.) they change all the time and b.) every single free-money government-grant offer is a scam. Period.
http://www.consumeraffa***.com/news04/2009/03/grant_scam_ads.html
http://www.consumeraffa***.com/scam_alerts/grant.html
http://www.consumeraffa***.com/news04/2009/03/ftc_stimulus_scam.html

FEDERAL TRADE COMMISSION WEBSITE      
http://www.***.gov/bcp/edu/pubs/consumer/alerts/alt134.shtm

‘Free Government Grants’: Don’t Take Them For Grant-ed
“Because you pay your income taxes on time, you have been awarded a free $12,500 government grant! To get your grant, simply give us your checking account information, and we will direct-deposit the grant into your bank account!”
Sometimes, it’s an ad that claims you will qualify to receive a “free grant” to pay for education costs, home repairs, home business expenses, or unpaid bills. Other times, it’s a phone call supposedly from a “government” agency or some other organization with an official sounding name. In either case, the claim is the same: your application for a grant is guaranteed to be accepted, and you’ll never have to pay the money back.
But the Federal Trade Commission (FTC), the nation’s consumer protection agency, says that “money for nothing” grant offers usually are scams, whether you see them in your local paper or a national magazine, or hear about them on the phone.
Some scam artists advertise “free grants” in the classifieds, inviting readers to call a toll-free number for more information. Others are more bold: they call you out of the blue. They lie about where they’re calling from, or they claim legitimacy using an official-sounding name like the “Federal Grants Administration.” They may ask you some basic questions to determine if you “qualify” to receive a grant. FTC attorneys say calls and come-ons for free money invariably are rip offs.
Grant scammers generally follow a script: they congratulate you on your eligibility, then ask for your checking account information so they can “deposit your grant directly into your account,” or cover a one-time “processing fee.” The caller may even reassure you that you can get a refund if you’re not satisfied. In fact, you’ll never see the grant they promise; they will disappear with your money.
The FTC says following a few basic rules can keep consumers from losing money to these “government grant” scams:
    Don’t give out your bank account information to anyone you don’t know. Scammers pressure people to divulge their bank account information so that they can steal the money in the account. Always keep your bank account information confidential. Don’t share it unless you are familiar with the company and know why the information is necessary.
    Don’t pay any money for a “free” government grant. If you have to pay money to claim a “free” government grant, it isn’t really free. A real government agency won’t ask you to pay a processing fee for a grant that you have already been awarded — or to pay for a list of grant-making institutions. The names of agencies and foundations that award grants are available for free at any public library or on the Internet. The only official access point for all federal grant-making agencies is www.gra***.gov.
    Look-alikes aren’t the real thing. Just because the caller says he’s from the “Federal Grants Administration” doesn’t mean that he is. There is no such government agency. Take a moment to check the blue pages in your telephone directory to bear out your hunch — or not.
    Phone numbers can deceive. Some con artists use Internet technology to disguise their area code in caller ID systems. Although it may look like they’re calling from Washington, DC, they could be calling from anywhere in the world.
    Take control of the calls you receive. If you want to reduce the number of telemarketing calls you receive, place your telephone number on the National Do Not Call Registry. To register online, visit www.donotc***.gov. To register by phone, call 1-888-382-1222 (TTY: 1-866-290-4236) from the phone number you wish to register.
    File a complaint with the FTC. If you think you may have been a victim of a government grant scam, file a complaint with the FTC online at www.***.gov, or call toll-free, 1-877-FTC-HELP (1-877-382-4357); TTY: 1-866-653-4261. The FTC enters Internet, telemarketing, identity theft, and other fraud-related complaints into Consumer Sentinel, a secure online database available to hundreds of civil and criminal law enforcement agencies in the U.S. and abroad.
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 ***.gov or call toll-free, 1-877-FTC-HELP (1-877-382-4357); TTY: 1-866-653-4261. 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.
September 2006


Feds: Scammers Falsely "Guaranteed" Government Grants
Court halts operators' deceptive pitches for grant writing book and services


By James Limbach
ConsumerAffairs.com
July 24, 2009

A federal judge has stopped an operation from falsely claiming that it could help consumers secure a "$25,000 Grant" -- guaranteed -- from the U.S. government.
The case is part of a Federal Trade Commission crackdown on scammers trying to capitalize on the economic downturn by targeting people facing financial hardship.
In the complaint the FTC, jointly with the attorneys general of Kansas, Minnesota, and North Carolina, charged that Grant Writers Institute, LLC and its related entities (together, GWI) falsely told consumers that they were eligible for grants as part of the recently announced economic stimulus package .
According to the complaint, the false and deceptive claims by GWI violate federal law, state consumer protection laws, and the FTC's Telemarketing Sales Rule. The complaint seeks a court order permanently stopping the defendants' illegal conduct and forcing them to return money to consumers injured by the scheme.
"Stamping out grant fraud and other types of schemes that take advantage of consumers in dire financial shape continues to be one of the Federal Trade Commission's highest priorities," said David Vladeck, Director of the Bureau of Consumer Protection. "There is no such thing as a guaranteed grant. But to consumers in financial trouble, the chance for extra income -- guaranteed or otherwise -- can unfortunately be a huge draw."
The FTC says since at least 2007, GWI has mass mailed postcards to consumers across the country falsely claiming that the consumers "are Guaranteed a $25,000 Grant from the U.S. Government." Consumers who call the number are pitched a $59 book titled "Professional Grant Writer 'The Definitive Guide to Grant Writing Success.'"
The company's telemarketers falsely claim that the book will explain how to get government grants  -- including the "guaranteed" $25,000 grant. GWI and its North Carolina-based telemarketers, also named as defendants in the complaint, then call consumers who have bought the book, trying to get them to pay hundreds of dollars or more for grant research, writing, or coaching services, falsely claiming a 70 percent success rate in securing grant funding.
In reality, few, if any consumers ever receive any grant money.
The Commission contends that in addition to falsely claiming consumers were "guaranteed" to receive grants, GWI used the current government stimulus package to make its pitch. For example, when consumers called the number on the mass-mailed postcard, they heard a recording that said, "If you've been reading the papers you know that recently our government released $700 billion into the private sector. What you probably don't know is that there is another $300 billion that must be given away this year to people just like you."
The recording continues, "And if you're one of the lucky few who knows how to find and apply for these grants, you will receive a check for $25,000 or more, and we guarantee it . . . If you don't get a check for $25,000 or more, you pay nothing."
The following were named as defendants:
• Affiliate Strategies, Inc.;
• Landmark Publishing Group, LLC (d/b/a G.F. Institute and Grant Funding Institute);
• Grant Writers Institute, LLC;
• Answer Customers, LLC;
• Apex Holdings International, LLC;
• Brett Blackman, individually and as an officer, manager, and/or member of Affiliate Strategies, Inc., Landmark Publishing Group, LLC, Grant Writers Institute, LLC, Answer Customers, LLC, and Apex Holdings International, LLC;
• Jordan Sevy, individually and as a manager of Landmark Publishing Group, LLC;
• James Rulison, individually and as president of Answer Customers, LLC, all located in Kansas.
The complaint also names the following North Carolina entities as defendants:
• Real Estate Buyers Financial Network LLC (d/b/a Grant Writers Research Network);
• Martin Nossov, individually and as a manager and member of Real Estate Buyers Financial Network LLC; and
• Alicia Nossov, individually and as a manager and member of Real Estate Buyers Financial Network LLC.



Read more: http://www.consumeraffa***.com/news04/2009/07 ... l#ixzz0NENGCoRV


ADVERTISEMENTS – from the Federal Trade Commission website:

The appearance of ads in media outlets that you recognize - like your local newspaper or radio station - is no guarantee of the legitimacy of the company behind the ad.

#17 Non-profit organization

It's from Grand Canyon University.  They have a variety of online courses as well as campus courses.  I'm in the military and they cater to us Army folk.  Just answer and tell them to stop calling.  Most of them are nice enough people.

#18 Other

This phone number is from Grand Canyon University so chill the hell out.
You probably signed up for something or inquired about some information.
Grow up too please.

#19 Other

This is Grand Canyon University. My friend from high school whom i have no contact with anymore told them i might be interested in furthering my education.  the guy literally called me Thursday, Friday, then again on Monday.  So i called back and left a voicemail on his work phone telling him that i have no desire to further my education and i would appreciate if he would stop calling me.  Hopefully it works.

#20 Other

Answered the call. Call ended as soon as I answered.

#21 Other

They call me everyday around 11am, and they never leave a message.  When I called to ask them to tell them not to call me anymore; there isn't an opportunity to leave a message to stop the phone calls.

#22 Telemarketer

They called me, twice in a couple hours.  After a quick search here,  found out that it was Grand Canyon university.  So.... I called the number.  So far, I have been on the phone for 4 minutes, waiting on the next available operator.  I am hanging up now, and will for sure answer the call the next time.

#23 Other

I have never signed up to request info from grand canyon university, ever. I already attend college and have no desire to attend school in Arizona, which is over a thousand miles away. They call me at least twice a week and never leave a message. You would think after awhile they would get the hint, but I guess not. This should tell any of you that are interested in this school that this place is a crock and uses gorilla tactics to try and get people interested.

#24 Other

no message left; I will not put up with this B.S. from whomever this is.  I will fight this tooth and nail;  I am in no mood or mindset for this crap on my phone service, that I pay for dutifully each and every month.  Leave me alone!!!!!!!! !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

#25 Other

Did not leave message.

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FTC complaints

602-639-7600 got 1 reports with the FTC. These were reported by consumers from Texas. The distribution by states and cities of the aforementioned complaints is shown below.

Texas

Grapevine

1 ( 100% )

Call subjects according to FTC

  • keyboard_arrow_right No Subject Provided

Caller location