T-Mobile, AT&T and Sprint permanent unlock for iPhone 6 Plus, 6, 5s, 5c, 5, 4S, 4, 3GS, 3G revealed

The team at Legit Unlock Codes has been hard at work making sure their automated system for helping owners of out of contract phones from all networks are unlocked. They provide the only legal official Apple iPhone permanent unlock for iPhone 6+, 6, 5S, 5C, 5, 4S, 4, 3GS, 3G locked to AT&T, T-Mobile and Sprint which is permanent and irreversible. Legit Unlock Codes is a leading global Unlocking and Phone digital services website, processing over 20,000 unlocks monthly.

“This unlock is done in iTunes, which is the safest and most reliable way to unlock your cellular device. This service will work on any iOS and baseband version,” says the C.T.O Nick K. in a statement “Once finished all you have to do is backup and restore and your phone is unlocked.”

The desired subscribed carriers like AT&T, Sprint and T-Mobile, to name a few, provide very few unlocking solutions as these carriers provide pre-subscribed data plans that also cover a little above your phone’s actual market value. The reality is that most people even though have paid and their phones are out of contract, dread calling their carriers to get the phone unlocked. This service will work on any iOS and baseband version. Apple’s latest iOS 8.1 series devices are designed such that they can be fully unlocked through an IMEI number.

Always remember that the phone you think is out of style will be bought for hundreds of dollars in other countries which might have lower GDP and also be a form of recycling.

What does the Team need to process your unlock:
• Submit Your IMEI through our ordering form.
• Your IMEI will be submitted for white listing and within 24 – 36 hours you should have your phone unlocked.
• You will get confirmation through email once your phone is unlocked.
• Official Apple iTunes Unlock – warranty remains valid.
• Permanent: Upgrade to the latest iOS without fear of losing your unlock.

More info: http://www.legitunlockingcodes.com/.

Source: Legit Unlock Codes


  1. Are you serious? These guys are using a WuFoo form for their ordering (which in and of itself is secure as they won’t get any of your payment into), but this just tells me that they are charging a fee for being the middle man.

    I can go to AT&T’s website and enter the IMEI into a form and AT&T will put it in the whitelist queue. So these guys are just doing that for you and taking money from me for doing it.

    Thanks but not thanks, I’ll just go to AT&T directly and do it myself.

  2. If you’re under contract just pay the ETF (example AT&T) and they will unlock your phone immediately. One caveat however, you lose your telephone number and must get a new one which is rotten of them. They changed their policy Nov.12 so make sure you find someone competent to speak with. We are now waiting for Apple to release their unlocked factory version. Normally its around the 19th of Dec. and this will be more convenient for people who want an unlocked phone here.

    1. Can you explain what you mean by “We are now waiting for Apple to release their unlocked factory version. [snip] around the 19th of Dec.”?

      AT&T’s form wants not just IMEI but name, account and phone number, SSN digits, and above all to be current or former customer to theirs, more. All I have is IMEI of a hand-me-down iPhone 4S my boss gave 2 years ago (by now she’s on iP6) for my kid to play with. Now I’d like to put it on T-Mobile $40/year plan so my kid can call from school to pick him up earlier or something. Facing ATT’s insurmountable requirements, it looks like a fair deal to go through Legit Unlock Codes with only IMEI and $15 in hand. The phone isn’t stolen, has been paid for and upgraded from with new iPhones twice already. I don’t understand why AT&T wants all this info. Is Apple going to have simpler mechanism in 2 weeks? As in “IMEI + over 2 years old and not reported stolen, then good to unlock on request of a person in possession”?

  3. Carriers shouldn’t be allowed to physically lock phones. I’m not a big fan of regulation, but this&nbps;is an example of where regulation benefits not only the consumer, but the industry as well (as long as everyone is prevented from physically locking their phones).

  4. I also tried the website and was charged $119.98 for two iPhone 6’s since 5th Dec. Have received no emails notiying of an unlocks, I even email them and had Paypal support email them too and got no reply. This is obvious a scam. So I hope all those who used this website, that they have used a credit card or Paypal to get a refund.

  5. Guys Do Not Use the link on this website, it’s a scam. They are not supportive at all. I can’t believe MDN would post a scam website on their own site. Shame on them. I honestly hope a terrorist hacker group takes down apple along with MDN for false advertising.

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