v. tel·e·mar·ket·ed, tel·e·mar·ket·ing, tel·e·mar·kets
To sell (goods or services) by telephone.
To work in telemarketing.

tel′e·mar′ket·er n.
References in periodicals archive ?
The AT&T settlement and the staggeringly broad ruling against Dish Network could easily become the subject of copy-cat lawsuits because the issues are so common to businesses that telemarket their services.
17 May 2011 - French retailer Systeme U has acquired domestic Telemarket, which specialises in online sales of food products, magazine LSA reported today without disclosing its sources.
In the future, he plans to telemarket for 30 to 35 hours per week during the summer months--slow season for his musical career--and decrease his hours when his musical pursuits pick up in the fall.
Not every country is as wild about the way telemarketing has exploded in the last 10 years or so, and you would be well advised to check what is allowed - legally and in ethical codes - in whichever areas you plan to telemarket. Note that the rest of the world is as skeptical about some of the uses of e-mail and the Internet as many still are in the United States.
These companies want to be free to do what it is they're in business to do: telemarket. In their business, volume is everything and time, resources and costs have a direct impact on volume.
"Through the years," Foster noted, "we have been able to telemarket newsletters on about a dollar-for-dollar basis."
Regulatory Guide, the industry's only up-to-date and comprehensive on-line guide to the rules and regulations governing companies that telemarket in the United States;
For example, if companies are unable to telemarket effectively, it may make efforts to sell their products that much more difficult, Telemarketing is an extremely cost-effective way for companies to promote their products and target specific consumer segments.
Our 120-seat call center in a city of 9,000 people telemarkets mortgage refinance work.