Silicone wristbands have proven time and time again to have many uses when applied to events such as festivals, parties and corporate events. But did you know that they have a number of incredibly useful applications in schools, as well? Wristbands are perfect for children; they’re durable, waterproof and so colourful and funky that kids already love wearing them.
There’s no denying that wristbands have risen to the top of the game when it comes to event management. They are durable, wearable, fun and, above all, inherently useful for so many reasons. As the year starts to draw to a close, we are confident that silicone wristbands are going nowhere. They have so many advantages over conventional paper tickets, online tickets and fabric wristbands that it’s no wonder they are cropping up at all sorts of events across the country.
If you’re considering running a public event or festival aimed at children, or you already host a successful day out for the youngest members of families, then you’re probably already familiar with the concept of identification bands, stickers, and stamps. But when it comes to the safety, security and management of young visitors to an event, there’s one thing that could make your job that much more straightforward: RFID wristbands.
Have you ever seen an RFID wristband and wondered how they actually work? You’ve probably encountered them at events like music festivals, and the thought could have occurred to you then; such a simple-looking device, and yet it serves such an important function. So, in this article, we will explain the basic concepts that make RFID wristbands tick.
With summer now in full-swing and the festival season having kicked-off in the UK in early May, you will start to see young peoples’ wrists covered with the wristbands they have kept as a souvenir. These come in many forms, from the traditional woven wristband to the latest RFID silicone wristbands.
This outcome will provide a huge deal of free publicity for the festival, so investing in a good wristband is of high importance for any festival organiser. Continue reading
Festivals – whether they be for music, books, food or drink – are increasingly popular events, especially now that summer has arrived. Controlling and identifying the sometimes vast numbers of attendees can be tricky, with events often involving different ticket tiers and access levels as well as a security detail. Wristbands are an easy, affordable way to quickly identify ticket holders, VIPs and staff members even at the most hectic summer parties.
RFID, or Radio Frequency Identification, is becoming increasingly popular at festivals. From the smallest local concert, to weekend long events with thousands of people, RFID is the alternative ticketing system which is really taking off.
Posted in New Wristband Technology, RFID Wristbands, Silicone Wristbands
Tagged 21st Century Tracking, Festival Planning, Festival Technology, Festival Wristbands, Radio Frequency Identification, RFID, RFID Festival Wristbands, RFID Wristbands, silicone wristbands
RFID wristbands are an incredibly popular piece of technology that is being used for the likes of building access and cashless payment. Using electromagnetic waves to identify and track the wearer as well as utilising data capture techniques, personalised wristbands used for RFID purposes are a great addition to your next event. Continue reading
Organising a big event? Custom silicone wristbands are a cost-effective choice to use as an alternative to a paper ticket or even as a way to verify a world record attempt! But when the party’s over, don’t leave your wristbands to gather dust – try recycling them in creative ways instead. Continue reading
Businesses of all sizes benefit from putting on events for their clients and customers. Fundraising, charity and promotional events are just a few options. Events are a great way to make connections, re-connect with existing clients and attract new customers. The great news is events can be run to suit any budget, and we’ve got 4 great tips for planning an event, even if your budget is a little on the small side. Just take a look: