Custom Products

Security Badges

Make Sure Your Security Badge Means Business

Security guards and officers are generally government or privately employed.  Often, security officers greatest strength is to protect property and civilians by maintaining a high visibility to deter illegal and inappropriate actions.  With that concept in mind, SymbolArts goes to the greatest lengths in creating highly visible and credible custom security badges.  Once someone assumes  that there is a security guard present, they look to verify by looking at the equipment they’re carrying as well their credible security badge.  Our security badges not only carry credibility, but carry “jewelery quality” in all of our security badges for sale.  We use 24K gold in all the gold  so we don’t cut on anything.  Also, when force is needed, all our badge attachments have a lifetime guarantee so that is one less worry as you are chasing down an illegal or inappropriate action.

Don’t think that getting a cheap tin security badge, that looks like you could buy out of a toy store, will do the job.  Your security team should feel honor in wearing their custom security badge.  Stop now looking for cheap security badges for sale. Give the respect your security department deserves by ordering your custom security badges today.

Police Badges Sheriff Badges Fire Badges
Anniversary Badges Security Badges Military Badges
State Park Badges

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Did You Know

History of Dog Tags

During the Civil War, soldiers used various methods of tagging themselves for purposes of identification in the event of death on the battle field.  Many wrote their names on paper tags and pinned them to their clothing.  Some made tags out of wood with carved holes at the end to be worn as a necklace.  Coins were also smoothed over and engraved with their name and unit number.

Metal military dog tags originated during World War I. Tags manufactured between 1941 and the early 1970′s had a notch in one end.  It is a myth that the notch was used to wedge between the teeth of fallen soldiers.  The notch was actually needed to keep the tag in place on the machine that was used to stamp the military personel’s surname (follwed by initials), service number, branch of service, blood type and religion (if desired by the individual).  The process for stamping the tags has changed, and the notch is no longer needed.