Boot Lace Covert Handcuff Key
This covert handcuff key was developed for an elite U.S. unit whose members are at high risk of being taken captive and require improved odds of escape.
It was designed to have a near zero likelihood of detection, yet still have the capability to be rapidly accessed when required. This was achieved by engineering a unique covert hide-out key which is located seemingly far out-of-reach of a handcuffed captive.
Discreetly attached to the tip of your bootlace, this handcuff key does not seem to be within any useful proximity while handcuffed behind your back. But just bend your knee up sharply and it puts it right into your hands! This works whether standing, sitting, or prone. Grasp the device, and then return your foot to its original position; as your foot descends the lace unties, leaving you with a tethered handcuff key in your hand.
Fits on all standard boot laces (not included). A black rubber cover is included to protect and further conceal the key. Installs easily using just a regular pair of pliers (directions included). Constructed of blackened brass. Length: 3/4". Weight: 0.017 oz. U.S. Patent 9,523,216. Made in USA.
TERMS OF AGREEMENT FOR ORDERING LOCKSMITHING DEVICES
By agreeing to these Terms, you hereby certify that you are eligible to receive locksmithing devices through the mail pursuant to 39 U.S.C. Section 3002a (a) because one or more of the following terms describe either you or your business:
1. a lock manufacturer or distributor.
2. a bona fide locksmith*.
3. a bona fide repossessor.
4. a motor vehicle manufacturer or dealer.
5. sworn commissioned law enforcement officer.
These Terms were made to induce vendor to send one or more locksmithing devices as defined in 39 U.S.C. Section 3002a (b) to you through the mail and it is expressly understood that vendor will be relying upon your agreeing to these Terms contained herein in filling the undersigned’s order.
*The statute does not define the term “locksmith”. Webster’s Third New International Dictionary defines a locksmith as follows: “a worker who makes or repairs locks.” It is the position of vendor that the term “locksmith” may be deemed to include an individual or organization, a reasonable and substantial portion of whose job description includes the activities normally associated with a locksmith as that term is defined, for example, but not by way of limitation, the security or maintenance department of a hospital, tow truck operator, and so forth.
Copyright ©1989 Shomer-Tec, Inc.