Bring a Damaged iPhone4 into CPR

Now that consumers have learned to their chagrin that simply holding their iPhone4 wonder toys can lead to dropped calls, they may wish to really drop them. If that should happen, it’s nice to know that a friendly CPR independent repair shop is just around the corner.

Consumers don’t always hold their iPhone4 devices properly. Such mishandling, while not initially careless, can lead to dropped calls. While some consumers might not realize that their fancy devices can be used as a phone, and remain captivated by the multitude of available apps, such a realization, once it hits, can lead to frustration and rage.

“I’ve heard of owners deliberately breaking their iPhone4 after undergoing such an experience,” asserts Rick Roland Roberts, a certified CPR service technician, when the question was recently broached. “Afterwards, they’re remorseful, and just want to get their device fixed,” he explains, “So they take it to us.”

A trip to a consumer’s nearest CPR is quite often an excellent idea.

“We’re here to help,” Roberts adds, a geek who might seem like a superhero sometimes, minus the cape and tights.

Roberts is also quite aware of the so-called ‘death-grip’ that’s been going around – an issue brought about by not holding the iPhone4 correctly.

When a call is dropped as a consequence of something so inexplicable, consumers want to know why it happened.

“When you hold it that way, it blocks the antenna’s reception,” the counter geek explained, “It’s a wraparound antenna unique to the iPhone4.”

Sometimes when a dropped call is important, it hurts to lose it, at least emotionally. A sudden surge of rage may result, and an errant iPhone4 might get hurled against the hard ground or the nearest wall. After all, it is supposed to be a reliable phone.

“But the crucial thing to appreciate, that when you take it to CPR, it gets repaired,” Roberts said, “and when someone is presented with their device functioning perfectly again, they tend to calm down.”

But CPR can’t repair a manufacturer’s defect embedded in a device. “It’s a flaw, that’s for sure,” concludes Roberts, “and it has to be pretty annoying when an important call gets dropped just because you don’t happen to be holding the phone in the most conducive way. I can kind of understand how somebody’s temper might get activated at such times.”

CPR’s expert service technicians understand.

To learn more visit:

Tagged with: