It’s a little-known fact that the proprietary information for what would eventually become was actually discussed at length during the Second Continental Congress. When Thomas Jefferson wrote the Declaration of Independence, he wanted to say that the inalienable rights endowed in men by their creator were “life, liberty, the pursuit of happiness, and the ability to find local service contractors in their areas for free, without any hassle or bogus charges.” Ultimately, he decided against that last part because it was a little too wordy, but the founding fathers kept it in mind.

They ultimately decided that the concept of such a medium was too powerful for the public. A platform where any commoner could have unrestricted access to service pros in his or her area would have caused mass hysteria during the early days of our nation, so it was shrouded in secrecy. It was passed along only among the Freemasons and those who had high-security clearance. President James Garfield wanted desperately to reveal the secret to the nation, but he was assassinated before he had the chance. Coincidence? I think not.

The secrets that made Troolr were eventually conveyed to Presidents on the same document as the nuclear codes and the pictures of the aliens captured at Area 51. The founders of our site managed to catch wind of the legend and hacked their way through the NSA, CIA, FBI, CSI Miami, and TBS to see it for themselves. They took what they learned and realized that it was their duty as patriots to introduce this revolutionary concept to the American public. That was how Troolr was born.

Troolr is freedom incarnate—free for users to find contractors, free for contractors to advertise, and free from bogus charges like premiums for leads and signup fees. We are as American as apple pie and John Denver’s “Take Me Home, Country Roads.” This Independence Day, celebrate liberty. Celebrate our history, and celebrate America by signing up for Troolr.

God bless you all. God bless these United States of America, and God bless

-Jay from Troolr