3. Processing: Stamped/die cast/die struck with soft/hard enamel
4. Plating: Gold(silver/brass/nickel are availabel)
5. color:meet any pantone color numbers
6.Customer's logo engraving
7. Fitting: Butterfly clip/safety pin/magnets
8. Customer's designs are always welcome.
Our Main products:
MVP GIFT CO.,LTD,manufacture all kinds of promotion gifts and souvenir gifts,including badge,pin badge,pin,enamel badge,printed badge,keychain,keyring,medal,coin,lapel pin,tie bar,cufflink,bottle opener,wrist band,lanyards and so on
1,SGS&BV audited supplier-more reliable
2,Quality control better-owing factory and 100% QC.
3,OEM/ODM service and product are available
4,Meet customer's urgent delivery time,7-8days for urgent orders
7,safety and on-time divery:we only use DHL/UPS/FEDEX/TNT company
8,safety payment:T/T,Western Union,Money Gram(you can pay 30%-50% deposit,and finish balance payment after we finish all products and make photoes confirmation)
9,Meet different customers' different request on products(can do CE/ROHS,EN71-1.2.3 test)
FAQ: *1,Will get the products as like I need?Yes,we will do the artwork for your approval before production,also we can do the pre-production sample for you if you like.
*2,What file shall I send for artwork?Eps,cdr,PDF files are better,clear JPG/PNG file is ok.
*3,what is the delivery time?10-12days for normal orders,8-10days for urgent orders.
*4,what kind of Payment do you do?we accept T/T,Western Union or Money Gram.30%-40% deposit and balance payment before shipment.
*5,what is the cost for badge?different materials,different sizes,different colors with different prices.usually brass is more expensive than zinc alloy,zinc alloy is higher than iron.Print crafts is cheaper than enamel crafts.
*6,Does your products meet CE/ROHS standard?we can do the products with nickle free for customers' special reqest.
History of the badge:
Badges were more popular as an item of jewellery in the Middle Ages, compared to its use as a fashion item/authority piece in modern day. The badges that were produced at the time varied in the sense of cost; some extremely expensive pieces of work, such as the Dunstable Swan Jewel which was produced in the 1400 and is now in possession of the British Museum, were produced for historical moments for important figures in history. Simple mold-made badges were also produced at this time and these were commonly made from lead and other base metals. Even in the Middle Ages, badges were produced for special occasions. Often referred to as specialised badges, these were things like the pilgrim badge, which were adorned on the chest of those who had completed a pilgrimage, and heraldic or livery badges, which were worn as a sign of service of allegiance to a political figure - these were especially popular in England and were at the centre of controversy towards the beginning of the Wars of the Roses. A royal celebration in 1483 was celebrated with the distribution of 13,000 badges, an amount which covered a considerable number of the population at the time. Other types of badges were those of funerary, something which was presumably presented to mourners for the funeral of important figures i.e. Kings and Queens.
Since the production of the livery badge, many other forms of service badges evolved from this point onwards, with these being worn by officials, soldiers and civil servants. Members of the British Army were issued with a metal cap badge (something which is often made with plastic today) that denoted the soldier's regiment became a standard part of the army inventory by the 17th century. This was something that was picked up by other European armies, though only few navies adapted the idea to their marines. When we moved into the 19th century, a badge was considered an invariable part of the uniform for most lines of work, including school uniforms, which in the UK can still now feature the school's badge embroidered in the cloth on the breast pocket of the blazer or jacket of students. Badges are still used in schools now for prefects and awards.