This is an urgent Customer Service email.

Our customer service department recently notified you of your eligibility to receive a FREE Dashcam from our friends at American Tactical Sports.

Today, they want to let you know that, unfortunately, if you don’t act in the next 6 hours… we cannot guarantee this complimentary Dashcam will still be available to you.

Although there were 500 of these set aside to hand out Free...

Demand has been far greater than anticipated -- and they’re close to being gone.

That’s why you must claim your Free Dashcam now if you want one.

These little automatic Dashcams have a ton of uses:

Stop fraudulent claims against your insurance

Prove you weren’t at fault in vehicular accidents

Protect yourself from Police Misconduct

They also shoot in full 1080p HD, and have a crystal clear night-vision mode as well.

But like I said…

There aren’t many of these Free Dashcams left.

And once this giveaway closes, you’ll likely have to pay full price ($69) to get one.

So don’t dilly dally…

Grab yours now while they’re still available Free.

P.S. -- Many car insurance companies are offering deep discounts to drivers who use these Dashcams.

So if yours is one of them, you’ll practically make money by grabbing one of these Free while.

milar to NAVCAD was the Marine Aviation Cadet (MarCad) program, created in July 1959 to access enlisted Marines and civilians with at least two years of college. Many, but not all, MarCads attended enlisted "boot camp" at Marine Corps Recruit Depot Parris Island or Marine Corps Recruit Depot San Diego, as well as the School of Infantry, before entering naval flight training. MarCads would then complete their entire flight training syllabus as cadets. Graduates were designated Naval Aviators and commissioned as 2nd Lieutenants on active duty in the Marine Corps Reserve. They would then report to The Basic School (TBS) at Marine Corps Base Quantico prior to reporting to a Replacement Air Group (RAG)/Fleet Replacement Squadron (FRS) and then to operational Fleet Marine Force (FMF) squadrons. Like their NAVCAD graduate counterparts, officers commissioned via MarCad had the option to augment to the regular Marine Corps follo wing four to six years of commissioned service. The MarCad program was closed to new applicants in 1967 and the last trainee graduated in 1968. Another discontinued commissioning program was the Air Force's Aviation Cadet program. Originally created by the U.S. Army Signal Corps in 1907 to train pilots for its then-fledgling aviation program, it was later used by the subsequent U.S. Army Air Service, U.S. Army Air Corps and U.S. Army Air Forces to train pilots, navigators, bombardiers and observers through World War I, the interwar period, World War II, and the immediate postwar period between September 1945 and September 1947. With the establishment of the U.S. Air Force as an independent service in September 1947, it then became a source for USAF pilots and navigators. Cadets had to be between the ages of 19 and 25 and possess either at least two years of college/university level education or three years of a scientific or technical education. In its final iteration, cadets re ceived the pay of enlisted pay grade E-5 and were required to complete all pre-commissi