September 24, 2007 11:32 ET

Etelcharge Launches Full-Scale Demo of Web 2.0 Online Way to Pay for Potential Members

Company Concurrently Launches Self-Running Demo for Customers

DESOTO, TX--(Marketwire - September 24, 2007) - (OTCBB: ETLC), the online way to pay, today announced that the Company has launched a full-scale demo of its Web 2.0 Online Way to Pay, completely dedicated to the merchant audience. The Company concurrently announced that it has launched a self-running demo for potential members.

The full-scale merchant demo is password protected and is geared solely to the merchant audience and acts as a driver for new business. The self-running demo can be accessed on the Etelcharge website as "View Our Retailer Demo" at, available for all potential members to witness the ease of use of the Etelcharge system.

"We are extremely pleased to have this full-scale demo in place which will demonstrate to merchants the details and ease of use for themselves and their customers, of the Etelcharge Web 2.0 system. For consumers, the self-running demo will show them how making a purchase works. With these demos in place, we expect to attract merchants to the Etelcharge business development group and cultivate new business," stated Rob Howe, CEO.

"We are executing on our deliverables and expect a full-scale launch this week," Howe concluded.

About (OTCBB: ETLC), the first Web 2.0 online payment system, provides online shoppers the ability to charge approved transactions to their telephone bill. While addressing the concerns online shoppers have about identity fraud and identity theft, the Etelcharge payment option is also a perfect match for the millions of individuals without a credit card, or even a bank account. For more information, go to

This news release includes forward-looking statements within the meaning of the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. The statements involve a number of known and unknown risks and uncertainties that may cause, Inc. and actual results or outcomes to be materially different from those anticipated and discussed herein. These include its historical lack of profitability, limited working capital, the need for additional capital, end-use customers' acceptance of new products and actual demand, the need for, Inc. to manage its growth, and other risks associated.

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