Wichita, KS (PRWEB) May 26, 2004
Introducing the initial launching of EverWatch.com. Death is not a pleasant experience, and the survivors are faced with numerous immediate issues. EverWatch was designed to assist at this hectic time.
EverWatch will phone, or mail initial death notifications for credit cards, loans, mortgages, insurance policies, etc. via phone or certified mail on behalf of the deceased. 21-30 days later, we will then mail, or e-mail the survivors a copy of all businesses/organizations notified by our company on behalf of the deceased. We can be found online at http://www.everwatch.org. Service can be purchased as low as a $30.00 subscription fee, and $25.00 annual renewal fee for 1- 30 entries. The price of service goes up depending on the number of entries.
For more information : http://www.everwatch.org./9/index.cfm?NavID=12&SubNavID=0&View=Yes
Or for pricing information :
EverWatch is a concept developed by Kerry McKelvy. As a former insurance agent with 10 years in law enforcement, he witnessed firsthand how unexpected deaths affect families. In addition he recognized the need for a modernized death notification system.
By taking the responsibility of death notifications, EverWatch gives the survivors a time to mourn. For more information, contact:
Article in Wichita Eagle Tuesday May 18, 2004:
It's not the most pleasant of subjects, but Kerry McKelvy would like to talk to you about death.
The former insurance salesman is starting a new Wichita-based online business called EverWatch, which is a death notification system.
Customers can log onto http://www.everwatch.org to sign up for the service. By registering credit cards (only the last four digits), mortgages and loans, EverWatch takes care of notifying those places upon your death.
"The first week (after someone dies) is total chaos," McKelvy says. "That's why I'm trying to urge people, 'Let us do this for you.' "
For one to 30 credit card or other entries, a customer pays a $30 subscription fee and $25 annually after that. Prices rise with the number of entries.
McKelvy notifies businesses by certified mail. That way, he says, loved ones are "not dealing with that on top of everything else immediately."
CARRIE RENGERS at Wichita Eagle