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I forgot I had this as it has been stuck in a cupboard for so long I can't really remember when I bought it, but I do remember what it was like.
This is one of those phones that are just a phone, nothing else. Although the buttons are the size of a small family car, which makes it so useful for those people who have difficulties with their eyes.
The number buttons are about 4cm squared, roughly, with the few other buttons being about ¼ of that size. These smaller buttons being the memory buttons, store a number button, recall, dial a stored number and the last number redial.
It also has a rather nice little light in the top right corner which flashes faster than a dirty old man in the woods.
It can store a few numbers in the memory and, so you know which number to press for the person you want to call, there is a small slip of card under the handset itself which lets you write a name next to the number.
There's no danger in mistaking one number from another, the actual numbers on each button are so big that they could be seen from space, almost.
The ringer volume is basic, three setting, those being -On, Low and High. That's it. But even with the ringer off you know someone's calling as the red light flashes on the side. You adjust the volume by sliding the little button on the front of the phone unit itself.
It has volume levels for the single ringtone. A recall button, a mute button and a few memory spaces.
The call quality is excellent which means that I used hardly any - 'what did you say?' - remarks during calls.
There's no external speaker so you do have to have this slapped to the ear in order to hear the call
This is an ideal phone for those with lower eye power, but it can be for anyone really as it works well in a normal phone socket. It does not need any electric so it can still be used during a power cut, which means it's great in an emergency.
This phone comes in at about £30 which is peanuts really.