When a loved-one passes away, sometimes the only recording you have of them is locked away on an answering machine or a voicemail box. Eventually the recording will disappear, either due to someone recording over it or service getting canceled. Before it disappears, use VMSave to save it, completely free.
Any phone number in the world will work. Make sure no one will answer the phone, other than the voicemail or answering machine.
Any length message, any number of rings. You will receive a call from (734) 217-2065. Remember, let the machine get it.
VMSave will give you a link to download your recording as an MP3.
Use international format assuming the call is dialing out from the US. Don't use your country's dial-out prefix and do include the
+. For example, if you're calling a number in Germany use this format:
+491749123123. If VMSave complains about not having permission to dial that number, please email firstname.lastname@example.org and I'll fix it up.
Sometimes this happens if VMSave can't detect the start of the outgoing message properly, often because it's too quiet. Please email email@example.com and mention the message got cut off and I'll get it fixed for you.
It's completely free. If you would like to donate to keep it going, click here to donate with PayPal. Thank you so much for your support.
To prevent abuse, each number can only be called once every three months. If you need this to be reset, please email firstname.lastname@example.org. I'll reset numbers on a case by case basis.
Your phone number is stored for three months. Recordings will be deleted every 24 hours.
Unfortunately, VMSave can only access the outgoing message. Voicemails Forever is a paid product that helps you record the messages in your voicemail box. I have personally used and recommend it. If you choose to purchase Voicemails Forever a portion of your purchase will come back to VMSave to help keep it going.
In 2013 I had two close family members pass away within months of each other, but their voices have stayed around on answering machines and voicemail boxes. It's time to move on, but their voices shouldn't be extinguished.