Sheriff & Deputy Badges
A Sheriff Badge That Makes History
Let’s face it, a sheriff has to wear a lot of hats, well generally only one but you know what we mean. He protects peace, enforces law, provides traffic control, investigates accidents, transports prisoners and not to mention leads community associations. With all the different hats to wear, there should be one constant to recognize the sheriff and that is a sheriff badge. SymbolArts prides itself in our rich history in providing custom sheriff badges to sheriff’s and deputies across the nation. When it comes to a deputy sheriff badge, we are the experts with all shapes and designs. Typical sheriff badges and deputy sheriff badges are the 5, 6 and 7 point star and the 5,6 and 7 point circle star badge. Though they may be typical sheriff badge shapes, SymbolArts’ custom sheriff badges not only will incorporate your county’s tradition but will be a county landmark.
When looking for sheriff badges for sale, look no further. A SymbolArts badge always has the “jewelry quality” stamp to re-assure that our badge can be worn as a piece of jewelry. There is no shine like a SymbolArts’ deputy sheriff badge shine. We put enough coats until you can see your reflection unless of course, you ask for no reflections. Call us today to start your sheriff badge or deputy sheriff badge and make county history.
|• Police Badges||• Sheriff Badges||• Fire Badges|
|• Anniversary Badges||• Security Badges||• Military Badges|
|• State Park Badges|
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Did You Know
History of PVC
Polyvinyl chloride was discovered late in the nineteenth century. Scientists observing the newly created chemical gas, vinyl chloride, also discovered that when the gas was exposed to sunlight, it underwent a chemical reaction (now recognized as polymerization) resulting in an off-white solid material. But, the solid material was so difficult to work with that it was cast aside in favor of other materials.
Years later in the 1920′s, rubber scientist Waldo Semon was hired by BF Goodrich to develop a synthetic rubber to replace increasingly costly natural rubber. His experiments eventually produced polyvinyl chloride.
Product developer’s began to use PVC in a variety of ways – in shoe heels, golf balls, and raincoats. It’s applicaton increased significantly during World War II.
PVC turned out to be an excellent replacement for rubber insulation in wiring and was used extensively on U.S. military ships. After 1945, its peace-time usage exploded.