This RFID blocking secure wallet will protect against electronic pick-pocketing. This leather trifold wallet for men will hold up to 8 cards, including the ID. You will find additional storage behind each bank of credit card slots where you can...
This compact RFID secure Mini Wallet protects against electronic pickpocketing, and can expand to hold many cards. This slim leather wallet has 3 card slots on one side, an ID window on the other, and a zippered compartment in the...
This elegant RFID blocking secure wallet women's clutch is shielded to protect you from electronic pick pocketing. It has 13 card slots, plus 4 large shielded areas to accommodate bills, a checkbook, and even a full-size passport book. There are 2 zippered compartments for change or keys. This women's leather checkbook wallet features a snap fastener.RFID WALLET LADIES CLUTCH
Protecting your information is becoming more and more difficult. Although modern technology increases ease and efficiency in our lives, it also makes it easier for criminals to steal personal information.
RFID chips are growing in popularity as the technology spreads across multiple industries. For consumers, this technology is embedded in credit cards, identification cards, passports and more.
Companies embed a small chip in products that allows information to be transmitted to a reader wirelessly, decreasing transaction time. In comparison to traditional credit cards or ID cards that require a strip to be read, products with this technology only require proximity to transmit information and complete transactions. These cards are presented as convenient, but they are also susceptible to being skimmed without ever leaving your pocket.
You will find RFID sympathizers claiming these RFID cards give out single use codes that can only be used once. The problem is the cards also give out your full credit card number and expiration date. The single use codes that they claim protect you, however, are not required for online purchases. Others will claim your RFID chips don't transmit the 3 digit security code. This is a red herring. Next time you add a credit card to Amazon notice that they do not ask for the 3 digit code and a lot of other online and phone order stores don't either.
Since you need a wallet anyway, why not get the protection you need since our secure wallets cost about the same as unprotected ones?