Having all your medical information in your SelfSafe USB emergency bracelet keeps your medication and other vital records with you — when you need them!
The Internet is far from secure: Cellphones are easy to hack, and so are websites and computers.
Internet breaches are now commonplace. Hacking is not going away. If anything, it will become more prevalent — making your personal information vulnerable. But not with SelfSafe.
What makes SelfSafe different?
It’s with you, not in the cloud!
SelfSafe doesn’t connect to the Internet, the most common way that hackers steal information. As long as you have SelfSafe in your possession, your information is secure – password-protected and encrypted with one of the most secure methods used today.
Even if your SelfSafe is lost or stolen, the security built into SelfSafe makes it extremely difficult for unauthorized users to access your information.
Who Needs SelfSafe?
Who doesn’t! The list is long.
- Travelers (especially international)
- Snowbirds and individuals with multiple homes
- Athletes and sports enthusiasts who participate in activities like: biking, hiking, kayaking, rock climbing, sailing, camping, cruising, cycling, racing, running, backpacking, marathons and triathlons
- Adults or children with life-threatening ailments or allergies
- Anyone with a chronic illness such as: diabetes, cancer, and heart conditions
- Retirement homes, nursing homes, assisted living homes
- Seniors, disabled parents, elderly wanderers
- Emergency responders
EVERYONE needs SelfSafe!
Sometimes we don’t think about what personal information we need on hand until a crisis occurs – like the Covid-19 pandemic.
Thousands of American tourists were traveling abroad when the coronavirus struck. No doubt many had little access to vital, lifesaving personal health information.
If you had SelfSafe with you, you would’ve had immediate, easy access to your personal health, financial and identity information. And you would be protected dealing with issues like these:
A study by researchers at Johns Hopkins Medicine estimates that more than 250,000 Americans die each year from medical errors. This includes “mix-ups with the doses or types of medications patients receive”. — NPR, Morning Edition,
Each year, there are an estimated 8.6 million sports and recreation-related injuries according to a National Health Interview Survey cited by the Center for Disease Control.
An estimated 319,356 robberies were recorded by the FBI nationwide in 2017.
Phishing & Cybersecurity
Hacking is a daily occurrence and a huge security problem. According to a March 9, 2020 article in CSO (Chief Sustainability Officer) titled Top cybersecurity facts, figures and statistics for 2020, $17,700 is lost every minute due to phishing attacks.
Before you leave home, be sure to enter your passport number and photo into your SelfSafe (the photo is a simple copy and paste). If you lose your passport while traveling abroad, contact the nearest U.S. Embassy or Consulate and report the loss.
Here is a complete list of American embassies and consulates.
Input your credit card 800 number with the last 4 digits of your card, the 3-digit code on the back and expiration date.
Inform your bank prior to traveling out of the country.
Be sure to check this updated list of travel advisories.
Do not use free standing ATM’s. Use banks to avoid skimming, a common practice worldwide.
Having all of your medical information in your SelfSafe USB emergency bracelet keeps your medication and other vital records with you — when you need them! Any place…any time.