DriveSavers, a aggregation known for its data accretion services, appear that it can offer “passcode lockout accretion service,” which means it can unlock your anchored iPhone.

That’s notable because it’s damn near absurd to unlock an iOS device after the passcode or access to the owners’ biometric signatures for authentication. The agency then spent $900,000 to break into the phone with a piece of software.

Now, DriveSavers has claimed in its blog post that it is alms a first-of-its-kind account to consumers who have abandoned device passwords, those locked out after too many incorrect attempts, and for all iPhone users defective access to data stored in a asleep family member’s device.

In an email to The Verge, a DriveSavers agent has said that the account costs $3,900 per device, and that the aggregation would return the phone or tablet to its barter unlocked. He added that the aggregation might appeal assertive abstracts before proceeding with its data accretion process:

Depending on the situation, we may appeal death certificates, probate documents, court documents, or other legal documents. In the case of a death, we verify who is the abettor of the state through account and documentation.

But here’s the catch – The aggregation says the account is not accessible for law administration – sorry, FBI.

DriveSavers President Scott Moyer noted in the company’s blog:

Smartphones store irreplaceable data like family pictures and videos, contacts, notes, text letters and voice recordings. Losing access to this type of data can be devastating. We are captivated to offer this account to individuals who are locked out of their phones or wish to gain access to memories stored on a lost loved one’s smart device.

If the claim is true, it is notable because iPhones have full-disk encryption, and if addition has chosen to enable a self-wipe after 10 failed attempts, brute-forceing a passcode into a adequate device puts you at risk of losing data completely.

But this isn’t the first time addition has keyed in on an iPhone vulnerability to grant access to passcode adequate phones.

Earlier this year, Grayshift made account as its $15,000 device, Gray Key, accustomed law administration agencies and other organizations to get past the iPhone’s passcode security. But Apple soon patched the flaw that accustomed GrayKey to do that.

It is not clear how DriveSavers gains access to data on an iPhone. It could apparently help guess passcodes on loop like the GrayKey, or article more complex. But unless the aggregation demonstrates it can crack into an iPhone, we’ll only have its word to go on for now.

Read next: Stoop is like Google Reader, but for newsletters <3<3<3