With SpyTrac You Can:
Receive an instant alert as soon as the target device receives a message with the specified keyword.
Manage your list of specified keywords from your online dashboard (add any number of keywords).
No rooting of the phone required.
There are no restrictions to SpyTrac’s SMS and MMS alert feature.
Why is this feature useful?
Parents can set up a complete list of trigger words to protect their children. You might add swear words or sexually explicit language to the list, for example, in order to receive an alert when your child receives an SMS/MMS containing those words. Consider adding bullying-related keywords to the list, to receive alerts every time your child receives a message from a potential bully.
Parents can add bullying-related keywords to the list, receiving an alert every time their child receives a message from a potential bully.
Employers can add industry-specific words to the list to be alerted to data leaks. Or, you can add personal words to the list – like sexually explicit language or inappropriate words – to prevent employees from using work devices for non-work conversations.
What our clients have to say
“Spytrac is working great, but I would like to especially thank the support team! You guys are great and I always got quick help, from installing the app to accessing deleted messages and using advanced features. This is perfect for parents who are not tech-savvy.”
“Being a mom of two teens “full-time” I often stress a lot. Before I started using SpyTrac, I have had sleepless nights wondering if they’re outside with friends or hanging out with strange companies when they need to be home. Since I am in a position to track their text and see their location – I could finally get a peace of mind. Thank you!”
“Out teenage daughter wouldn’t come out of her room and seemed nervous every time she for a message of notification. Wife and I tried talking with her, but she wouln’t come clean. That’s when we found SpyTrac and saw she was getting awful messages and photos from the girls in her class. We talked to the principal and the school helped us handle the situation.”