Is your refrigerator running?

Back in the pre-caller ID days, prank calls were how many of us (especially those in less exciting places) used to entertain ourselves. Sadly, caller ID squelched that wholesome form of entertainment for good.

A few weeks ago, while looking in to insurance I accidentally signed on to one of those National BS calling lists, and now, I get scads of calls daily from these assholes (yes, they are assholes. Hold that thought on my judgement). I have blocked several numbers they call from. I’ve told them to take me off their lists. Yet, they still call. And yes, they are assholes. I have raged with several of them, and tried to be kind, stern, and firm, yet still their “policy” seems to be argue, and then hang up.

Today, I take back my phone line.

I have started calling THEM.

At first, it started as a “I’d like to speak with your manager/customer service/ can you give me the phone number to your customer service.” All of these requests are met with argument (“We don’t have a supervisor.”) and an eventual click.

So I’m going to start prank calling them.

And I thought it would be hilarious to have others do the same. Here is a list of the numbers.

‭+1 (360) 268-8523‬

‭+1 (360) 249-9946‬

‭+1 (360) 266-5328‬

In case you need a little inspiration…

World’s Best Prank Calls.

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Rebecca Cramer, raised in Oklahoma City, OK, had her first job in design, layout, and printing of concert posters for artists like B.B, King, Bobby Blue Bland, and Wanda Jackson at her family’s offset and lithography business, Colorcraft Poster Company. Her career history includes editing and managing the review process for The American Ornithologists’ Union’s magazine The Auk, as well as teaching English at the secondary and post-secondary levels. In 2008 she completed a Master’s in Applied Linguistics (TESOL) at Oklahoma City University. One constant has been Becca’s love for the arts and her penchant for creating, and she approaches design and construction from an artist's perspective. She has worked such diverse media as silver-smithing, collage, and found-item art. She loves repurposing things others throw away into something useful and beautiful. Early on, Becca displayed a passion for makeup early, when at the age of two she broke into her grandmother’s lipstick stash and applied lipstick to herself, the vanity, and the walls. In June 2012, she moved to Denver to become a makeup artist. Under the name Becca Be, and Fetch, her work has appeared in several fashion publications, including Dark Beauty, Jute, and Kai’outi magazines. She has also worked with designers for Denver Fashion Week, and with ADCD’s Paper Fashion Show (both as artist, and Production Designer).

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