Panasonic KX-TG6582T DECT 6.0 Bluetooth Cordless Phone with Answering System

Planning to buy Panasonic KX-TG6582T DECT 6.0 Bluetooth Cordless Phone with Answering System, so make sure to read the reviews. There are reviews for this priced cheap Panasonic KX-TG6582T DECT 6.0 PLUS Link-to-Cell via Bluetooth Cordless Phone with Answering System, Metallic Black, 2 Handsets.

Panasonic KX-TG6582T DECT 6.0 Bluetooth Cordless Phone with Answering System

  • DECT 6.0 Plus Technology
  • 2 Handsets
  • Single Line
  • Cordless Phone
  • Digital Answering System Included
  • Bluetooth headset capability
  • Link up to 2 Cell Phones
  • Phonebook copy from cellular phone via bluetooth
  • Talking caller IDCall block, Silent mode & Intelligent Eco mode

Benefits

No more getting wrapped up in cords. Go longer distances with your cordless phone all over the home. Easily copy information from your cell phone to your cordless phone.

Buying Guide Questions

  • Does the cell phone ear piece stay on your head?
  • How easy is it to use?

Check out the other customer’s reviews before making a purchase.

2 Responses to “Panasonic KX-TG6582T DECT 6.0 Bluetooth Cordless Phone with Answering System

  • Review by Alice Holm

    I have owned this phone for about 3 weeks and it has worked out really well. I went back and forth between this model and the Vtech touch screen model. In the end I chose the Panasonic because it had more of the features I was looking for. While the Vtech had a touch screen and a sleek design, the Panasonic seemed to have more features. I have 2 cell phones synced to it. 1 iphone 3Gs and 1 Motorola flip phone (a freebie from AT&T) and both sync up automatically to the base unit without any problems. I LOVE that I can use the handsets to make and answer calls from my cell phone. I set it up so that each cell phone and the landline all have unique ring tones so we know when the phone rings, if it is a call from one of the cell phones or the landline. The other features I really enjoy are the talking caller ID (sometimes you just don’t feel like getting up to see who’s calling) and the call block (we get alot of calls for donations to different charities). I also really appreciate that you only have to enter a phone number once into the directory and it will automatically share the info with the other handsets. I did not try loading my contacts from the iphone into the Panasonic, this is one feature I knew I wouldn’t use. I also have not used the conference call feature. I programmed about 20 numbers into one of the handsets and then ordered 2 more directly from Panasonic. The additional handsets were very easy to register and I didn’t have to re-enter the contacts into them. Once they were synced with the base unit, they learned all of the existing entries. The directions are very easy to use, but I keep the user guide handy as there are alot of features and I forget how to access all of them. It really is a great phone for the price.

  • Review by G. Bruckno

    I just wanted a phone, but the confusing array of features available today makes deciding upon one difficult. I had certain criteria that MUST be met:

    – Base unit must be wall mountable, securely, on a standard phone wall plate
    – Base unit must have its own keypad and speaker and function as a standalone phone
    – Memory retention through power failures (of at least a few hours) without the need for batteries (why? If a phone’s memory relies upon backup batteries and they’re dead, you won’t know it until the power fails, then it’s too late).
    – If the handset is in the charger or base, just picking it up answers the call
    – Talking caller ID and answering machine with reasonable capacity
    – Lastly, must not be made by Motorola. Never again!!!

    as well as other features that ought to be considered standard. That narrowed the list. This model has all that plus:

    – A nice big backlit display
    – No protruding antennas
    – A big fat red LED that you can see across the room blinks when there are messages. Press what’s blinking and it plays.
    – The wall mount simply rotates in place to convert it to a desktop stand. No parts to lose.
    – Handsets use standard AAA NiMH batteries. No proprietary battery pack.
    – Ringer may be programmed on or off by time of day
    – Time of day automatically adjusts itself via caller ID info. Nice!!!
    – Each handset functions as a speakerphone. Sufficiently loud.
    – Customizable ringers
    – Call block, up to 30 entries
    – Caller ID is editable: when you return a call it remembers the area code / prefix you used to return the call
    – 650 entry phone book, searchable by name. Pressing 6 takes you to the first “M” for instance, and you can scroll from there. Pressing 6 again takes you to “N” etc.
    – Bluetooth, but I thought that’s just for a headset… Link-to-cell does much more.

    Among Panasonic phones only the KX-TG6500 series has this link-to-cell thing. It wasn’t a must-have feature for me, but it sounded like it might be useful. I read the reviews and concluded it may or may not be convenient or reliable enough to use, but I was pleasantly surprised by its capabilities. If you want to ditch your landline phone this feature makes it an easy decision. The manual has several entries designed for people who don’t have – or no longer need – a landline. Link-to-cell exceeded my expectations. Like a fridge with ice through the door, it’s destined to be one of those conveniences I can’t do without.

    I have two Sanyo cell phones, different models. How they would mate with my land line phone was a mystery to me, but each one paired swimmingly with the Panasonic. Once paired, they automatically connect when within range of the base station. I thought this would be limited to just a few feet but the work perfectly well even in another room 25 feet away. You can use a handset to make a call with your cell phone, even though your landline may be in use by someone else. Cool! Two cell phones can be paired simultaneously, though just one may actually be in use for calls at any one time.

    When taking your cell phone out of range, or turning it off, it reconnects automatically when within range or turning it on again. Most of the time this happens instantly, on rare occasions it takes a few minutes, but it always reconnects on its own. Be sure to set your cell phone’s preferences to leave Bluetooth on all the time and to reconnect automatically: on my phones it’s called “always allow” connections to trusted devices. Transferring my cell phone’s contacts, over 300 entries, worked fine. I can’t explain why other people reported problems transferring their contact lists.

    Speaking of problems I don’t know why some reviewers thought the menu structure was difficult to navigate. It’s not. For example, you can set just one handset to ring if your cell phone has an incoming call, or all the handsets. This is something you’ll probably do once and never bother with again, but it’s easy. Menu > Bluetooth > Link to Cell > select your cell phone, and then select the handset you want to ring. The manual explains you can also press a sequence of keys to navigate to a specific item – in this example pressing #, 6, 2, 7, 1 will get you to the same place, but only Rain Man is going to do that. The rest of us will press “menu” and follow the prompts. All programming is done the same way.

    There is no objectionable delay using the menu. Accessing my contact list from the handset takes less than a second. There is no discernible delay connecting when you answer a call. I was concerned about those review complaints but I haven’t found any problems. Perhaps they’re experiencing some.

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