Question about Lands Phones
a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.
the service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).
click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need.
Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: Cross ring tone from other line
That problem is related to cross talk on the line, it is a difficult problem to solve, it could be cause by either the lines in the telephone system or even on the lines entering in the building. What some times happens to cause this is that somewhere on the line which is just a pair of cables, could be some water. If there is water connecting on two lines potentially, they could leak in to one another. You should make a service call with your telco company and have them put their ****-set on the lines at the demark to see if the cross talk happens there, if so than the responsibility is on the provider. If not it could be your telco responsibility. You should try and find out exactly what line the cross talk is happening on aswell.
I hope that helps.
Posted on Mar 31, 2008
Please follow these troubleshooting steps;
Tip 1 of 9
Move the handset closer to the base. The operating range may vary with environmental conditions and time of use. There may be places within your environment that a cordless phone will not work well. If the problem only occurs in certain areas of your environment, you can conclude that there is nothing wrong with the phone. Consider trying a phone that operates on a different wireless frequency.
Tip 2 of 9
If you subscribe to DSL service for this telephone line, DSL filters must be plugged into EVERY phone jack that has a phone. The DSL signal can cause static/noise, squealing (similar to fax tones), caller ID disruption and other issues on your line. DSL filters block the high frequency DSL signals from being transmitted to the telephone. If you are not using the DSL filters provided by the telephone company, this will cause static/noise and possibly caller id issues on your phones.
In most cases, we recommend you connect the plug end of the DSL filter into the telephone jack, then connect a telephone cord between the filter and your phone.
Please contact your service provider to obtain DSL filters and installation information.
Tip 3 of 9
Other electronic products (i.e., 802.11 wireless networking products, radios, radio towers, pager towers, cell phones, intercoms, room monitors, televisions, personal computers, kitchen appliances and other cordless phones) can cause interference with your cordless phone. Try installing your phone as far away as possible from these types of electronic devices.
Tip 4 of 9
To get better reception, try moving the telephone base to higher location. Relocate telephone base near a window if using telephone outside.
Tip 5 of 9
Excessive background noise will cause a speakerphone to fade in and out. Try controlling the background noise by turning off any audio devices near the speakerphone. Also, try to avoid interrupting the person at the other end of the conversation while they are speaking. If background noise cannot be controlled, you should terminate speakerphone operation and return to normal handset mode.
Tip 6 of 9
Disconnect any other equipment that is connected in series with your phone. If you phone begins to perform normally, there is a compatability issue with your other equipment.
Tip 7 of 9
If your phone shares a power outlet with a modem, or if it is plugged in to a shared surge protector, try plugging the phone (or modem/surge protector) in at a different location. If this solves the problem, re-locate your phone or modem farther apart from one another, or use separate surge protectors.
Tip 8 of 9
There may be places within your environment that a cordless phone will not work well. If the problem only occurs in certain areas of your environment, there is nothing wrong with the phone. This is normal radio operation.
Tip 9 of 9
You may have a line problem. To test for a line problem, test your unit at another location such as your neighbor’s or relative’s house. If your unit works at another location, contact your local telephone company
Posted on May 08, 2008
Two things to look at:
First, check the base station isn't too close to some interfering item of electronic equipment - try moving it to see if the problem diminishes.
Second, unplug the cordless phone and put a traditional corded phone in instead (if you don't have one lying around, it would be a wise investment to get one, otherwise you'll be without a phone service if your power goes out). If the buzz is still there, the problem lies with your line rather than with the phone (and that's the TelCo's problem, not yours).
Posted on Nov 28, 2008
Tips for a great answer:
May 30, 2011 | HTC Wildfire Cell Phone
Jul 10, 2007 | Motorola Mobility E815
Mar 22, 2011 | Uniden DECT 2080-5 Quint Phone
Oct 01, 2010 | Samsung SCH-u740 Cellular Phone
Aug 10, 2010 | Nokia N73 Cellular Phone
Apr 05, 2010 | Lands Phones
Feb 11, 2010 | Panasonic KX-TG5632 Phone
Dec 22, 2008 | Dual Electronics CECT P168 Cellular Phone
36 people viewed this question
Usually answered in minutes!