Last chance to save over 75% on Anonymizer’s Universal VPN service at



Is the government spying on you? Are you paranoid about identity theft? Did you snub an elite hacker, giving them every reason to make your life miserable? Are you too cheap to afford at-home WiFi, instead opting for insecure public networks? If you answered yes to any of the above questions, you might consider taking advantage of over 75% savings on an Anonymizer Universal VPN three-year subscription. The deal is available through now, but won’t be much longer.

Save on Anonymizer Universal subscription at

A VPN connection is the secure way to mask your internet activity and physical location by routing your web traffic through a remote server, in this case the secure servers of Anonymizer. They’ve been around for over 19 years, so you can trust these guys to know what they are doing. You’ll get unlimited bandwidth at high speeds. This ain’t your daddy’s slow VPN.

Anonymizer can support up to five devices at once, including your Android smartphone. When you are done browsing no record of your online activity is stored, and you can rely on Anonymizer for 24-hour, US-based support.

If this were any other day you could expect to pay $240 for such a subscription. But it’s not any other day. It’s the last day of our sale at, and you can get signed up with your own Anonymizer account for a mere $55. We did the math: over three years, that’s only $0.05 per day. You can take off the tinfoil hat now.

Kevin Krause
Pretty soon you'll know a lot about Kevin because his biography will actually be filled in!

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  1. God damn VPNs are expensive, I hope one day they’ll lower the price or become free as technology progresses.

    1. Beware the free VPN

      1. Free, safe VPNs need to be a thing. I hope this tech becomes cheap enough to allow this on time.

        1. VPN can be free if you want to run it yourself via home server depending what/why you’re doing it.

          But a free commercially deployed VPN will likely never be free. Kind of follows that saying of ‘if you don’t know what the product of the service is, you’re the product’. A VPN driven by a business-model of data collection and ad placement specified to the user – just about everything antithesis of using it.

          I could foresee something like how Teamviewer works, with getting its personal product into user’s hands and charging license costs on busniess uses. Almost hits the free-trial demo line, but so few people likely deploy it for personal use.

          Or this, but speculation as to its use:

          1. I just want to use services that bypass region locking. So long as they don’t land me in jail or something as bad I don’t really care.

  2. If Androidarea wasn’t full of sub-par products I míght have been able to tolerate all the sales/ads for those products all over Phandroid’s articles of late.

    I was not impressed with the Limefuel 20000 maH portable battery pack’s actual charging capacity and one of the tiny Bluetooth earpieces that looked really cool had people saying that they could barely hear people when using them while making calls.

    If you want to turn an Android newsletter into a billboard for your products at least supply good products. Otherwise just make it about the news and leave the accessory sales to someone else.

  3. So since every single one of AndroidArena’s “sales” has been a clone or copy set with an outrageous markup to allow for the steep discount. What are we supposed to think of this newest one?
    Lifehacker’s top 5 (albeit 2014 listing)
    Private Internet Access: $120 ($40/yr)
    TorGuard: $180 ($60/yr)
    IPVanish: $234 ($78/yr)
    CyberGhost: $210 ($70/yr)
    DIY: free-low + hardware or host service

    This time at least Anonymizer is not much outside the range ($80/yr regular price – but more for less, see below) and a real company. TorrentFreak annual questionings look to give is a passable acceptance.
    This might actually be a decent product, biggest draw backs is that it only has US based exit servers and only supports L2TP/IPSec – no AES or other more hardened encrypitions. But due to the past examples, I wouldn’t touch anything that is promoted through AA.

    1. They had VPN unlimited for 3 years 20 bucks, plenty of exit servers outside the U.S.

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