In the car where lives Paula Hanson, often parked outside of Sheriff's local station in Lancaster, California, her phone will not stop ringing.
However, on one of these robocallers' rankings, eight of the ten most wanted a late payment (although this list does not take into account when companies have many different phone numbers to reach people)
[COMPANIESUSTuse autocouples to collect their debts because they are cheap and easy to use, says Jeff Hansen, an IT expert. "When he worked at a Call Center, Hansen said he was recruiting more than 1 million people hour for less than a penny for conversation
But the way technology works makes it difficult for consumers to stop talking, he said.
"You get 10 calls in one day, and at the first call you say," I have no money. Stop calling, "but these automated procedures keep people out of the cycle," he said. "The dialer is charged all day, so he will continue to call you."
Finders figure out the right strategy for anyone who struggles to make their payments, said Derek Kukulic, Senior Public Relations Manager at the company. "We determine their situation and work with them to find a solution that will help them in difficult times," Kukulic said. The HomePlus Corporation, a Texas-based furniture store chain.
She said she had made many of her monthly payments but sent them later than the store wanted. Conn's employees called her in the morning, at noon and evening, Stevens said, 49 years old. "I received five to nine calls a day," she said.
Stevens was pushed over the edge, she said, when she was taking care of her dying grandmother. "I called them to shout, to shout," Let her bury her grandmother, "she said."  "As a standard operating procedure, our team follows all applicable laws and regulations, calling only customers who have unnecessary debt, "said Ivette Faupner, a spokesman for Conn. "Once the payment is settled, we terminate customer calls."