SS7 SMS Intercept 30 Days


  1. All services are paid only with bitcoin
  2. Server is created in max 6 hours from payment.
  3. Service is activated on your account – Once order shows completed the server link is revealed to you in your account.

Service includes Unlimited SMS Intercept from Unlimited Numbers for 30 days.

SS7 SMS Intercept – Bypass any OTP/2FA/SMS

Using our SS7 exploits we can intercept any SMS and bypass 2FA SMS Authentication, OTP, 3D Codes etc. You can hack email accounts, WhatsApp/Telegram accounts, Facebook/Instagram/Twitter accounts, bitcoin accounts, credit cards which require Verified by VISA or MasterCard Secure Code or any other site that requires a SMS to authenticate.

What is SS7?

Introduced and adopted in the mid 70s, SS7 (Common Channel Signaling System No. 7 or C7) has been the industry standard since, and hasn’t advanced much in decades. It’s outdated security concepts make it especially vulnerable to hackers.

SS7’s success has also, in a way, been its curse. At least when it comes to cyber security. The SS7 protocol is used everywhere, and is the leading protocol for connecting network communication worldwide. Because it is so prevalent, used by both intelligence agencies and mobile operators. From a surveillance perspective, it is considerably effective. As such, SS7 is an attacker’s best friend, enabling them access to the same surveillance capabilities held by law enforcement and intelligence agencies.

What are SS7 attacks?

SS7 cyberattacks are mobile cyber attacks that exploit security flaws in the SS7 protocol. They compromise and intercept voice, SMS and other communications on a cellular network. Similar to a Man in the Middle attack, SS7 attackers target mobile phone communications and not wifi transmissions.

How does SS7 Attack work?

SS7 Attacks exploit the authentication ability of communication protocols running atop SS7 to eavesdrop voice and text communications.

The hacker can connect to an SS7 network and target subscribers while fooling the network into believing the hacker device was an VLR node.