Send free SMS to any mobile in UAE, Saudi, Kuwait, India, Singapore, Philippines & Malaysia

now you can send sms to you friends over the world

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Online services to send Free Sms Internationally

I Love to send SmS through my PC often. It's probably because it's free of cost plus you get to type your messages really fast and the best part is that you can even receive text replies back to your online inbox.

Following are some of the best websites you can use to send free SMS all over the world.

1. SendSmsNow


SendSmsNow is one of the most widely used websites to send free Sms worldwide. The service allows you to send unlimited text messages to your friends and family members anytime you like. You can even receive text replies in your SendSmsNow inbox and keep track of your history of sent messages.

Register now

2. SmsDaak

SmsDaak is definitely one of my favorite Sms websites because it lets you send Sms to any network in Pakistan. I'm sure most of you will find it really helpful because there are millions of users from Pakistan out there in every corner of the world who would love to get in touch with their buddies via this free sms services


What I love about SmsDaak is that it offers two way Sms service. Means you can send and receive Sms on the same page where you sent it in the first place.

3. Gizmo SMS

Gizmo SMS lets you send Sms to over 50 countries. You need no registration in order to send Sms through this service.


To send your message simply enter your phone number, type your message, enter the captcha and click send and you're done.

4. Cherple

Cherple lets you connect with any US mobile phone in a way that you can send and receive SMS from that phone on your computer. It's completely free to computer user


Unlike other websites, it allows you to paste embed code so that you can send Sms using your own website. Other than that, you can also download the Windows and Mac Vision of this application on your computer to send free Sms.

5. TxtDrop

You can use Txtdrop to send as many free text messages as you would like. If you would like to receive replies using this service then you will need to download Windows Vista or Mac OS X gadget. You can specify your email address and receive replies.


If you don't want anyone to bug you by sending tons of text messages everyday then you also have the option to block your number in seconds.

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5 Ways to SMS for free

A lot of us are still avid text messagers, not because we enjoy paying our carrier those tiring toll (or package) fees, but because it’s still one of the most reliable ways to get a text-based message to a cell phone user — not everyone has mobile IM clients or uses mobile email services.

Even web-based services are starting to recognize that, and recently there have been more and more companies launching “free” SMS options — most often free for those users who want to send a text to a cell phone via the web and email.

Sending free SMS from the Internet isn’t a new idea at all and companies have been developing the bridge between email and SMS for years. By now it’s a simple and easy service to set up and companies have started adding these services as a feature to bring in eyeballs.

Startups are also starting to get more creative with the business model (which was previously severely lacking) as well as the technology solution. At the same time they are learning to add privacy and best practices functions. Remember much of the time receiving the SMS message costs, and some of the services like free bulk messaging could have some not-so-nice spam potential. Be careful about signing up for any ol’ service and check out this list of good characteristics of SMS web services.

1). TeleFlip: TeleFlip has always been a favorite way to send “free” texts via email: ‘phone number’ They still offer that service which they now call FlipOut, but they are also trying to turn their technology into a working business. I haven’t been able to test the new service yet (shown at DEMO), which is supposed to be out sometime this month, but they say it forwards your emails to your SMS inbox for free — 5,000 messages for per month. Hopefully they have a good management tool, as email spam can fill an SMS inbox pretty quickly and receiving text fees still apply.

2). Peekamo: Founded just November 2006 and based in Toronto according to their web site, Peekamo says they are different than other web-based SMS free sites, as both the receiver and sender don’t pay for the message. How do they manage that? — they say ad-sponsored messages, and using a protocol called short message peer to peer, (unlike the more common email-SMS method). When I sent a message from the web site to myself, it was sponsored by Sharp and had a link to Sharp’s web site It’s still in beta, but is adding other social features.

3). Gizmo SMS: SIPphone has more than its fair share of sweet mobile services like the Gizmo Project, and earlier this month they also added a free web-based SMS service. The service works for dozens of countries and has a model ‘terms of service’ and privacy assurance sections. It’s not rocket science, but shows how these services are easy enough to create that they can be used to market the company’s other money-making solutions.

4). TxtDrop: TxtDrop founder 22-year-old Nate Kapitanski got some flack over his SMS MySpace widget and web service last year — the site didn’t launch with privacy terms and didn’t have an About section describing the company or its goals. He says the whole thing was a learning experience which helped make the site much better. As a result he added a privacy policy, email blocking, limited the number of messages that could be sent per minute, and says your phone number is now hidden in the MySpace code. Kapitanski, who only works on the project part time, also recently released a Mac OS dashboard SMS widget and says he is working on a Vista text gadget that could be out as early as April. There still isn’t a clear about section, but if you email the info address on the site, Kapitanski will probably oblige you on details you want to know.

5). Your carrier!? Yes, its true, some carriers have some limited web-to SMS and email to SMS services. On Verizon Wireless’ site you can send a text to a Verizon wireless cell phone user, and send an SMS via email to “verizon wireless phone number” Sprint has a similar web based service to text Sprint customers. They still get some money the more times people text using most solutions, so why not get more people to text their customers.
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