Reverse Genie

In this Reverse Genie review, I aim to give you all the details you need about this service. If you want to know everything about it, then this is the place to be. If you already use it yourself, may I also ask you to comment about your experience with it in the comments section. Thank you!

Note: If you’re in a hurry and don’t have much time for reviews, please click here to go to their main website!

{Do not use this software for INVASION OF PRIVACY. Doing so is ILLEGAL. Your best option to know its legality is to consult a lawyer.}

In its case, Reverse Genie has been around the block for some time now. They have a huge collection of records. They claim it is scoured from public records (State, country, city and federal government agencies, and that it covers a whopping 95% of the US adult population) – 23.3% of the whole 316, 128,747 US population is below 18 according to the US Census Bureau. Even more interesting is their variety of records which you can search here below:


ex: 555-555-5555

cell phoneOver 2 billion public and private records, and with premium membership you can access all the basics (landline, cell phone, email and caller address details) in addition to car plates, computer IP address, search people by names, and there is more.

Why Reverse Genie?

Criminal records – you know, the kind law enforcement and the legal industry agencies use: court records, divorce files, child support petitions, relatives, bankruptcy files, income and occupation plus asset records. Meaning, if I lied to a potential spouse and came up with this flamboyant talk about how our Apple Inc stocks just hit an all time high index, and they pulled one right under my nose and over to Reverse Genie, I’d absolutely be leaked, in seconds even before the date is half through, thanks to that RG smartphone app for Android and iPhones.

A Lookup Tool On Steroids

We can't decide whether those sneaky, freaky and downright intrusive features are really a good thing or not, but then it depends on whether I’d be running somebody else's prints and digits, or instead being the one in the search box, ouch!

Interestingly, with their reverse phone directory database, I find that I can receive text notifications – Alerts (some 1,147,346 already sent out) – in real-time telling me that somebody is checking me out. Not even Phone Detective detects and reports like that.

That’s not all. We could also search domains and zip codes, and then share results on a social network such as Facebook or Twitter. So why aren’t we giving it 5/5?

Privacy Policy

So it’s only natural we scoured their archives for any bits that scream: Intrusion!

Apparently, Reverse Genie is not interested in my “personally identifiable” information. In fact, it can use my info to improve my own search queries, collect my computer IP address and online history (time spent on its website), and other personal identifiable info through Google Analytics, hand over the info to third party developers, and still manage not to spill my precious bones and skulls. Huh!

Is This The Best Phone Lookup Service For Professionals?

In light of the above, if I had to recommend it to you, I’d say it's an awesome find for any one of you looking to get law enforcement-like info that is if you can digest it in the first place. It's so detailed, professionals (and cheats busters) in different fields will thank the heavens for it. All the dirty little secrets that met the local public record's attention, starting with the Sheriff's Office in a town you left sometime back, brought to light. So, for all the details, how much do you actually pay for it?

Reverse Genie’s caller ID checker currently starts out for $14.94 per match fee. There's also a $39.99/year option for premium membership. You can always successfully cancel the subscription without incurring further hidden charges to either your payments card, or PayPal account.

Employers, private investigators, law firms and other legal practitioners will absolutely love this system of phone lookup tools. And so will debt collectors, suspicious partners and financial institutions.

If anything, I recommend you check out what's in store over at their 2 billion records archive here in this link.