Unmask the Caller ID on Anonymous Calls.

From the same great company that developed Spoofcard comes the next generation of cellular hacks. TrapCall is a revolutionary way to see who is calling you, even if they have blocked their phone number. With their technology, they make it easy to unmask private or blocked numbers.


For something originally based on military-level counterintelligence technology, it’s ridiculously simple:

Step 1: After you register, you’ll simply key in a few numbers into your phone. So, if you’ve got fingers, you’re good to go (For those of you without fingers, simply ask a buddy to help out!). No software or downloads are needed.

Step 2: When you receive a blocked or restricted call, reject it. You don’t want to answer an unknown number anyway right? In a matter of seconds, the blocked call is sent to our servers, where it is instantly unmasked and sent back to your phone! All the while the caller hears a normal ring tone, oblivious to the fact that you know exactly who they are.

Step 3: Actually that’s all there is. You either take the call, or you don’t. In any case, you’ll know exactly who’s calling.

By programming your cellphone to direct all rejected and unanswered calls to TrapCall’s 800 number, the callers number will be recorded and and sent back to your cell phone without interruption. CNET‘s review explains this only takes about six seconds.

I think TelTech has always been riding the line of the law and ethics with their Spoofcard service and the initial reactions to their latest service is mixed as well. Personally I can see many positive uses for the service but like most useful services, there will be the people that use TrapCall for less than pure reasons.

The service, which is currently available to AT&T and T-Mobile subscribers, is free. There are premium features including the ability to record incoming calls (which TelTech notes may be illegal, depending on the users’ individual state laws), voicemail transcriptions via e-mail and text message, and the ability to listen to voicemail via the Web.

Yes, they even have a Twitter account setup so you can follow and comment on their service.


Koka Sexton

Koka Sexton is a renowned expert in social selling. Some would say Koka Sexton is the reason social selling exists, he would say that social selling existed once buyers went online. A recognized expert in social selling that has produced revenue for B2B companies, Koka continues to make generating new business the focus of social media. Finding creative ways to plan, develop and execute content marketing campaigns that break through the noise and provide value to buyers in excess of what they expect.

7 thoughts on “Unmask the Caller ID on Anonymous Calls.

  • March 20, 2009 at 8:23 am

    Recently i used to get anonymous call.. i thought it was some hackers try to hack my cell…. but no… it was one of my friend trying to call me from internet….

  • May 7, 2009 at 12:28 pm

    I like that high tech way of corraling a call like that. I use a cell phone number finder when I know the number but nothing more.

  • July 13, 2009 at 12:59 pm

    I recrntly found a program called “bluff my call” that i use on my blackberry it allows me to trick the caller ID and make it seem like my call is coming from someone. else. with “trapcall” & “bluff my call” my toolbox will be complete


  • July 17, 2009 at 3:12 pm

    this was really good, Thanks for this.

  • August 31, 2009 at 1:03 pm

    tried trapcall on my bberry for nextel but it said not for my carrier….can anybody help me get around it

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