When you travel, you often need numerous documents to get you to your destination. Whether you're simply going through airport security, or you're going through customs and immigration as well, it can be difficult to keep boarding passes, passports, driver's licenses, and everything else organized and accessible. This lightweight but durable document organizer from Lewis N.Read more
This lightweight but durable document organizer from Lewis N. Clark helps to keep you organized, even when you have multiple things to keep track of and you're in an unfamiliar place. With interior and exterior pockets, you'll have everything easily within reach, and you won't be scrambling to find documents or money.
The exterior pockets are perfect for boarding passes and passports when you need to frequently access them, and the interior pockets can hold these as well as other travel documents. The zippered pocket is large enough for currency or tickets and the mesh pockets allow you to see the contents, keeping IDs visible.
This organizer also has 6 credit card slots and an elastic band with Velcro to hold items such as receipts inside. You can also attach a pen to the band. While the zipper keeps everything secure while it's folded, you can also unzip it so that it lays completely flat. After you've retrieved what you needed, zip up this sleek document holder and slip it into even the narrowest of compartments.
As part of Lewis N. Clark's RFID-blocking collection, it blocks 13.56MHz frequencies, the standard for most credit cards and passports, to keep personal information private. However, it may not block low frequency RFID signals such as those found in employee access cards.
Preparing for a flight, cruise, or other expedition can be chaotic, but this document organizer helps to keep everything organized and easily accessible. Get your trip off on the right foot!
RFID (Radio Frequency Identification) chips are used in all US passports created after 2006 and in over 35 million credit cards. RFID chips are also used in hotel keys; electronic gate or door keycards; and government, military and port of entry ID cards.
The technology was designed to let us bypass the standard requirements of scanning or checking in. However, electronic identity thieves have undermined the security of RFID products by devising scanners that read your personal information without you even realizing it.
Blocking 13.56MHz frequencies, the standard for most credit cards and passports, items such as this one have allowed individuals to protect themselves from this kind of pickpocketing.