Partselect's recall alert. A free service.

What good is a gimmick like this when it doesn’t exploit new home inspectors or steal from home buyers who are tricked into parting with their private information in exchange for something they can already get for free?

If this doesn’t hit at least 500 replies I am going to be disappointed - I have a five hour car ride tomorrow and a little InterNACHI recall drama always provides at least 20 minutes of entertainment.

John

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Hi Nate,

How does your service work with “pictures of the model plates”?
Could you explain that more?

Tom

Let’s not forget about We Make It Safer which is a free service which provides weekly updates and is absolutely free. A free monthly newsletter is also available. They also do not sell your clients personal contact info.
Don’t scam your client’s by selling their personal info.
Promote the home inspection industry.
If you want to sell warranties, get into the warranty business.

It all about hits to the site :slight_smile:

That all folks.

there you go Mike

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Wow, selling alarm systems sure must pay well.

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What a load o BS.

If your alarm leads did not result in alarm sales and the commissions and residuals that come from it, you would have nothing.

Now try to tell the truth today.

It’s Sunday.

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Hey Dingleberry, it’s Father’s Day, please go easy on us morons!!!:p:p:p
Oh, and by the way, you are the one that misrepresents your products. We simply present facts to protect our home inspection family.:wink:

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My site does not name your products. It defames nobody.

Wow… dropping like flies! What was it, only a couple of months ago you claimed to have 3,000+ and needed to install a cap at 5,000. Guess it really does come around to bite you in the a s s !!! TFB!

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WOW! Did you think up that one all by yourself? :roll:

In exchange for the Inspector providing Thornberry with personal information about his client through his use of Recallchek, Inspector may be provided a kickback in any of the following forms:

Not all users of these products are made to participate in the kickback scheme in exchange for private information about their clients, of course, however … *"…user agrees upon signup to either meet a minimum of 15 alarm leads per month or pay RWS/Inspector Services Group $50 for each month within which there is a shortfall." *

Should home buyers be informed when their personal information is being sold to a third party vendor or when their home inspector is being compensated for their purchases from a business who bought their personal information from their home inspector? Is it ethical to intentionally conceal this financial arrangement from the client who is actually paying for it — with their personal information — while being told that it is provided to them for free?

When the Recallchek is being advertised as having a “value of $89” but the inspector was actually provided it in exchange for the client’s personal information (name, phone number, email address, mailing address, closing date, realtor email, etc) as a part of his compensation … is that truthful advertising?

Is this legal in every state where home inspectors are licensed?

The sale of home buyers’ personal information in association with Recallchek is starting to get out into the public domain. It’s not a closely held secret, anymore.