"I'd use it, if they're unattractive or not my type," she said."Maybe if you don't feel like saying no right there." Her friend, 24-year-old Cara-Lee Sanchez, said she used to keep the Houston Rejection Hotline number stored in her phone.
“Hello, this is not the person you were trying to call. Unfortunately the person who gave you this number did not want you to have their real number. So anyway, why were you given the rejection hotline? Note: this could mean boring, annoying, ugly, or just a general weirdo . .” It goes on, but I got kind of tired of listening to it.(647) 476-4910 I heard about this last night for the first time. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0 feed.And, no, a girl did not give it to me when I asked for her digits. You can leave a response, or trackback from your own site.Or maybe you're just not this person's type."Originally conceived as a joke between a few ex-college chums on a small voicemail system in Atlanta in 2001, the Rejection Hotline now receives 1.5 million calls a month and the service is available in some 30 US cities, from San Francisco to Washington DC.Anyone wishing to access the local Rejection Hotline number (with the appropriate local STD) can do so by visiting clicking on the link to their city.