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My experience with Verizon Wireless (Bad naturally) - detailed

Discussion in 'alt.cellular.verizon' started by Jerome Zelinske, Jul 5, 2004.

  1. verizon's coverage did not change. Only who it had roaming
    agreements with changed. As another possibility, a roaming agreement
    might stay the same, but the roaming carrier's coverage might change.
    Neither is a reason for getting out of your contract.


    Dan Albrich wrote:
    >>Even features that are in writing go away (free paper bills, as an

    >
    > example).
    >
    >>You do have recourse- you can choose to end your contract, according to

    >
    > the
    >
    >>terms you signed up for.

    >
    >
    > --> In some cases the carrier acknowledges a coverage reduction but does not
    > allow one out of their contract. This happened to me in September 2003
    > when Verizon removed US Cellular as a preferred roaming partner in Oregon.
    > Verizon has since added this coverage back, but when it was missing I asked
    > to cancel without fee and was denied. No phone subsidy was involved.
    >
    >
    >>This doesn't apply to only cellular- try buying a computer, car, major
    >>appliance or even cable/satelliteTV service without doing the same amount

    >
    > of
    >
    >>legwork. Its simply a part of being a good consumer.\]

    >
    >
    > --> Sure, but I'd say cellular is one of the worst. Even folks who "do
    > their homework"
    > occassionally get caught unaware with issues relating to cellular service.
    >
    > -Dan
    >
     



    › See More: My experience with Verizon Wireless (Bad naturally) - detailed
  2. verizon's coverage did not change. Only who it had roaming
    agreements with changed. As another possibility, a roaming agreement
    might stay the same, but the roaming carrier's coverage might change.
    Neither is a reason for getting out of your contract.


    Dan Albrich wrote:
    >>Even features that are in writing go away (free paper bills, as an

    >
    > example).
    >
    >>You do have recourse- you can choose to end your contract, according to

    >
    > the
    >
    >>terms you signed up for.

    >
    >
    > --> In some cases the carrier acknowledges a coverage reduction but does not
    > allow one out of their contract. This happened to me in September 2003
    > when Verizon removed US Cellular as a preferred roaming partner in Oregon.
    > Verizon has since added this coverage back, but when it was missing I asked
    > to cancel without fee and was denied. No phone subsidy was involved.
    >
    >
    >>This doesn't apply to only cellular- try buying a computer, car, major
    >>appliance or even cable/satelliteTV service without doing the same amount

    >
    > of
    >
    >>legwork. Its simply a part of being a good consumer.\]

    >
    >
    > --> Sure, but I'd say cellular is one of the worst. Even folks who "do
    > their homework"
    > occassionally get caught unaware with issues relating to cellular service.
    >
    > -Dan
    >
     
  3. verizon's coverage did not change. Only who it had roaming
    agreements with changed. As another possibility, a roaming agreement
    might stay the same, but the roaming carrier's coverage might change.
    Neither is a reason for getting out of your contract.


    Dan Albrich wrote:
    >>Even features that are in writing go away (free paper bills, as an

    >
    > example).
    >
    >>You do have recourse- you can choose to end your contract, according to

    >
    > the
    >
    >>terms you signed up for.

    >
    >
    > --> In some cases the carrier acknowledges a coverage reduction but does not
    > allow one out of their contract. This happened to me in September 2003
    > when Verizon removed US Cellular as a preferred roaming partner in Oregon.
    > Verizon has since added this coverage back, but when it was missing I asked
    > to cancel without fee and was denied. No phone subsidy was involved.
    >
    >
    >>This doesn't apply to only cellular- try buying a computer, car, major
    >>appliance or even cable/satelliteTV service without doing the same amount

    >
    > of
    >
    >>legwork. Its simply a part of being a good consumer.\]

    >
    >
    > --> Sure, but I'd say cellular is one of the worst. Even folks who "do
    > their homework"
    > occassionally get caught unaware with issues relating to cellular service.
    >
    > -Dan
    >
     
  4. verizon's coverage did not change. Only who it had roaming
    agreements with changed. As another possibility, a roaming agreement
    might stay the same, but the roaming carrier's coverage might change.
    Neither is a reason for getting out of your contract.


    Dan Albrich wrote:
    >>Even features that are in writing go away (free paper bills, as an

    >
    > example).
    >
    >>You do have recourse- you can choose to end your contract, according to

    >
    > the
    >
    >>terms you signed up for.

    >
    >
    > --> In some cases the carrier acknowledges a coverage reduction but does not
    > allow one out of their contract. This happened to me in September 2003
    > when Verizon removed US Cellular as a preferred roaming partner in Oregon.
    > Verizon has since added this coverage back, but when it was missing I asked
    > to cancel without fee and was denied. No phone subsidy was involved.
    >
    >
    >>This doesn't apply to only cellular- try buying a computer, car, major
    >>appliance or even cable/satelliteTV service without doing the same amount

    >
    > of
    >
    >>legwork. Its simply a part of being a good consumer.\]

    >
    >
    > --> Sure, but I'd say cellular is one of the worst. Even folks who "do
    > their homework"
    > occassionally get caught unaware with issues relating to cellular service.
    >
    > -Dan
    >
     
  5. verizon's coverage did not change. Only who it had roaming
    agreements with changed. As another possibility, a roaming agreement
    might stay the same, but the roaming carrier's coverage might change.
    Neither is a reason for getting out of your contract.


    Dan Albrich wrote:
    >>Even features that are in writing go away (free paper bills, as an

    >
    > example).
    >
    >>You do have recourse- you can choose to end your contract, according to

    >
    > the
    >
    >>terms you signed up for.

    >
    >
    > --> In some cases the carrier acknowledges a coverage reduction but does not
    > allow one out of their contract. This happened to me in September 2003
    > when Verizon removed US Cellular as a preferred roaming partner in Oregon.
    > Verizon has since added this coverage back, but when it was missing I asked
    > to cancel without fee and was denied. No phone subsidy was involved.
    >
    >
    >>This doesn't apply to only cellular- try buying a computer, car, major
    >>appliance or even cable/satelliteTV service without doing the same amount

    >
    > of
    >
    >>legwork. Its simply a part of being a good consumer.\]

    >
    >
    > --> Sure, but I'd say cellular is one of the worst. Even folks who "do
    > their homework"
    > occassionally get caught unaware with issues relating to cellular service.
    >
    > -Dan
    >
     
  6. verizon's coverage did not change. Only who it had roaming
    agreements with changed. As another possibility, a roaming agreement
    might stay the same, but the roaming carrier's coverage might change.
    Neither is a reason for getting out of your contract.


    Dan Albrich wrote:
    >>Even features that are in writing go away (free paper bills, as an

    >
    > example).
    >
    >>You do have recourse- you can choose to end your contract, according to

    >
    > the
    >
    >>terms you signed up for.

    >
    >
    > --> In some cases the carrier acknowledges a coverage reduction but does not
    > allow one out of their contract. This happened to me in September 2003
    > when Verizon removed US Cellular as a preferred roaming partner in Oregon.
    > Verizon has since added this coverage back, but when it was missing I asked
    > to cancel without fee and was denied. No phone subsidy was involved.
    >
    >
    >>This doesn't apply to only cellular- try buying a computer, car, major
    >>appliance or even cable/satelliteTV service without doing the same amount

    >
    > of
    >
    >>legwork. Its simply a part of being a good consumer.\]

    >
    >
    > --> Sure, but I'd say cellular is one of the worst. Even folks who "do
    > their homework"
    > occassionally get caught unaware with issues relating to cellular service.
    >
    > -Dan
    >
     
  7. verizon's coverage did not change. Only who it had roaming
    agreements with changed. As another possibility, a roaming agreement
    might stay the same, but the roaming carrier's coverage might change.
    Neither is a reason for getting out of your contract.


    Dan Albrich wrote:
    >>Even features that are in writing go away (free paper bills, as an

    >
    > example).
    >
    >>You do have recourse- you can choose to end your contract, according to

    >
    > the
    >
    >>terms you signed up for.

    >
    >
    > --> In some cases the carrier acknowledges a coverage reduction but does not
    > allow one out of their contract. This happened to me in September 2003
    > when Verizon removed US Cellular as a preferred roaming partner in Oregon.
    > Verizon has since added this coverage back, but when it was missing I asked
    > to cancel without fee and was denied. No phone subsidy was involved.
    >
    >
    >>This doesn't apply to only cellular- try buying a computer, car, major
    >>appliance or even cable/satelliteTV service without doing the same amount

    >
    > of
    >
    >>legwork. Its simply a part of being a good consumer.\]

    >
    >
    > --> Sure, but I'd say cellular is one of the worst. Even folks who "do
    > their homework"
    > occassionally get caught unaware with issues relating to cellular service.
    >
    > -Dan
    >
     
  8. verizon's coverage did not change. Only who it had roaming
    agreements with changed. As another possibility, a roaming agreement
    might stay the same, but the roaming carrier's coverage might change.
    Neither is a reason for getting out of your contract.


    Dan Albrich wrote:
    >>Even features that are in writing go away (free paper bills, as an

    >
    > example).
    >
    >>You do have recourse- you can choose to end your contract, according to

    >
    > the
    >
    >>terms you signed up for.

    >
    >
    > --> In some cases the carrier acknowledges a coverage reduction but does not
    > allow one out of their contract. This happened to me in September 2003
    > when Verizon removed US Cellular as a preferred roaming partner in Oregon.
    > Verizon has since added this coverage back, but when it was missing I asked
    > to cancel without fee and was denied. No phone subsidy was involved.
    >
    >
    >>This doesn't apply to only cellular- try buying a computer, car, major
    >>appliance or even cable/satelliteTV service without doing the same amount

    >
    > of
    >
    >>legwork. Its simply a part of being a good consumer.\]

    >
    >
    > --> Sure, but I'd say cellular is one of the worst. Even folks who "do
    > their homework"
    > occassionally get caught unaware with issues relating to cellular service.
    >
    > -Dan
    >
     

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