Do Not Call

Concrete block wall with block windows in downtown Rochester, New York
Concrete block wall with block windows in downtown Rochester, New York

I still don’t have a cell phone and I realize some day I will wish I did. For now a phone call is the last thing I want when I leave the house. But I’m beginning to think a cell phone might be easier to ignore than the land line I sit next to. I started to yell at “Pamela from the Notification Center” but quickly realized it was a recorded voice telling me I had won some damn thing and I had to call back to claim my prize. A lot of good the “Do Not Call” registry does. Last week I got a call from someone at the National Riffle Association. They must really be desperate.

I had the choice to “Approve, Trash or Spam” this comment to my blog. I spammed it but I’m posting it as well. The guy writes better than I do.

“I intended to compose you that bit of observation in order to say thank you again on your pretty opinions you’ve contributed on this page. It’s quite wonderfully open-handed of people like you to allow freely what exactly many individuals could have supplied as an e-book in order to make some money on their own, particularly considering that you could have tried it in the event you wanted. Those solutions likewise served as the great way to comprehend most people have similar zeal just like my very own to understand a good deal more on the topic of this problem. I am sure there are lots of more enjoyable occasions up front for those who look over your website.”

1 Comment

One Reply to “Do Not Call”

  1. The reality of mobile phones is that they liberated us as self employed people from waiting at home for calls. Then texting virtually eliminated calls made to make plans (and many other unnecessary calls). And the cameras are very good now, eliminating another device. I seldom use mine as a phone. But they have a curse. They give people another excuse not to socialize.

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