Mobile service saves voicemail and recordings to the cloud

10 Feb 2011

Irish company has developed a new service that allows the user to record all important phone calls and save all valuable voicemail messages to the internet cloud.

The service requires no purchase or installation of equipment and works from mobiles and landlines. The cloud-based offering works by dialling just one number. also allows you to record a meeting or dictate notes and as such this service will prove hugely beneficial for solicitors, doctors, accountants and journalists, amongst other professional users.

Recordings can be immediately emailed for dictation and backup, eliminating the need to return to the office with a dictaphone.

Adventurer Pat Falvey has also started using to record his daily reports as he treks across the ice and snow to the North Pole – he wanted a solution that took his call recording at any time and had the ability to email the MP3 file to his website.

Voicemail has become a critical part of people’s lives

With more than 5m mobile phones in use in Ireland, voicemail has become a critical part of people’s personal and business lives.

The voicemail service is operational across O2, Vodafone, Meteor, 3 and Tesco Mobile.

Users register using a mobile phone by calling 01 52 42 171. RecordMyCall sends you a welcome text – you reply with your email address and all recordings are automatically sent to this email address (recordings are in a standard MP3 format).

Recordings are securely encrypted, and users must comply with the Irish Data Regulator.

The cost of using the service ranges from 1 cent per minute to record a meeting or dictate notes, to 10 cents a minute to record a landline call, to 25 cents a minute to record a valuable voicemail message.

“We believe will prove an invaluable service in people’s lives and we are currently offering a free trial,” Paul McCarthy of said.

“For now, you can use this service to call any landline or mobile numbers, 0818 and 1850 numbers.

“And we will soon be able to offer international call recording. Our secure computer data centre is located in Ireland and our website was designed and developed in Ireland. We’re an Irish business supporting Irish businesses.”

John Kennedy is a journalist who served as editor of Silicon Republic for 17 years