Domino’s Pizza Sending You Unwanted Texts?

Updated on Author: Sergei Lemberg

Updated on Author: Sergei Lemberg

Are you receiving Domino’s Pizza text spam? If you texted “DOMINOS” to 366466 to receive a Domino’s Pizza SMS coupon or other offers, and want to continue to receive their text messages, that’s great. But if you didn’t sign up or if you now can’t get the text messages to stop, you may be able to recover money. Our firm has received complaints that Domino’s Pizza doesn’t honor “opt-out” requests. In other words, when consumers ask to stop receiving Domino’s Pizza text messages, the texts keep coming.

Domino’s hit the pizza scene in 1960, and now delivers more than a million pizzas every day made by more than a quarter million employees in nearly 13,000 stores in 80 countries. The company went public in 2004, and is now traded on the New York Stock Exchange under the symbol DPZ. Domino’s Pizza is headquartered in Michigan and brings in revenues of more than $2.2 billion each year. The company is best known for its 30-minute delivery, and for its special delivery car (the DXP) that can carry 80 pizzas and sides, and that features a warming oven.

Restaurants should serve quality food to every guest, and they shouldn’t skimp on quality with their text messaging programs. After all, the federal Telephone Consumer Protection Act (TCPA) and the Federal Communications Commission regulate what businesses can and cannot do with respect to text messages.

For example, the law says that a company must have your permission to send you a text. It also forbids businesses from sending additional text messages once you’ve asked them to stop. When a company keeps texting you after you’ve told them not to, you can sue in federal court for $500 to $1,500 per text.

If you’ve been receiving unwanted Domino’s Pizza text messages, Lemberg Law can help. Call our office at 475-277-2200 for a free case evaluation.

Sergei Lemberg

About the Author:

Sergei Lemberg is an attorney focusing on consumer law, class actions related to automotive issues, and personal injury litigation. With nearly two decades of experience, his areas of practice include Lemon Law (vehicle defects), Debt Collection Harassment, TCPA (illegal robocalls and texts), Fair Credit Reporting Act, Overtime claims, Personal Injury cases, and Class Actions. He has consistently been recognized as the nation's "most active consumer attorney." In 2020, Mr. Lemberg represented Noah Duguid before the United States Supreme Court in the landmark case Duguid v. Facebook. He is also the author of "Defanging Debt Collectors," a guide that empowers consumers to fight back against debt collectors and prevail, as well as "Lemon Law 101: The Laws That Lemon Dealers Don't Want You to Know."

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  • Gregory R

    I don’t want Dominos sms.I want it stopped.

  • Keona S

    Yes, I receive unwanted text messages from Dominos

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