Product Review: Vnox Medical Alert ID Bracelet

If you have diabetes, it’s important to carry or wear a form of medical identification (ID)[1], especially if you take insulin or pills that can cause hypoglycemia (low blood sugar)[2]. Wearing an ID bracelet is an easy — and fashionable — way to stay safe in case of an emergency.

Vnox Jewelry produces an assortment of medical ID bracelets; most of them are made from stainless steel, but several styles are available in leather or silicone. You can pick from an array of styles, too, ranging from bangle bracelets with charms, to cuffs, to link bracelets. There are enough styles to appeal to women, men, and children alike, and you’ll have no trouble finding a bracelet that suits your personal style. If you have difficulty with clasps, try Vnox’s watch band-style bracelets.


Vnox medical alert ID bracelets are made from high-quality materials that are durable and affordable. Every bracelet displays the medical symbol to alert emergency and medical personnel that you have a medical condition. Amazon provides free engraving[3], as well. Prices are suited to any budget, and range from approximately $8.99 to $22.99, not including shipping.

Don’t put off wearing a form of medical identification. Wearing a medical ID bracelet is a smart way to stay safe and get proper medical attention in the event of an emergency. For more information about medical alert jewelry, read “Medical Alert Jewelry for Diabetes.”[4]

  1. medical identification (ID):
  2. hypoglycemia (low blood sugar):
  3. Amazon provides free engraving:
  4. “Medical Alert Jewelry for Diabetes.”:

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Amy Campbell: Amy Campbell is the author of Staying Healthy with Diabetes: Nutrition and Meal Planning and a frequent contributor to Diabetes Self-Management and Diabetes & You. She has co-authored several books, including the The Joslin Guide to Diabetes and the American Diabetes Association’s 16 Myths of a “Diabetic Diet,” for which she received a Will Solimene Award of Excellence in Medical Communication and a National Health Information Award in 2000. Amy also developed menus for Fit Not Fat at Forty Plus and co-authored Eat Carbs, Lose Weight with fitness expert Denise Austin. Amy earned a bachelor’s degree in nutrition from Simmons College and a master’s degree in nutrition education from Boston University. In addition to being a Registered Dietitian, she is a Certified Diabetes Educator and a member of the American Dietetic Association, the American Diabetes Association, and the American Association of Diabetes Educators. Amy was formerly a Diabetes and Nutrition Educator at Joslin Diabetes Center, where she was responsible for the development, implementation, and evaluation of disease management programs, including clinical guideline and educational material development, and the development, testing, and implementation of disease management applications. She is currently the Director of Clinical Education Content Development and Training at Good Measures. Amy has developed and conducted training sessions for various disease and case management programs and is a frequent presenter at disease management events.

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