The National Child Identification Program inkless fingerprint I.D. Kit allows parents to take and store their child's fingerprints in their own home. After fingerprinting the child, most parents find it easiest to place the card back into the envelope, if the envelope was destroyed when opening, simply place the fingerprint card in a plastic sandwich bag for safe keeping. We find most parents keep it with important documents...do not put it in a safety deposit box you may not have access to it when needed. Fingerprints are produced using a clear inkless solution, developed by Inkless Image, that leaves no messy black ink or residue on fingers or clothes.
Parents do not need to be fingerprint experts - a black fingerprint appears immediately on the identification card when the clear inkless solution makes contact with the coated fingerprint section of the card.
- Inkless Fingerprinting Card Instruction
- Step-by-step instructions detailing how to take a fingerprint
- An area to practice fingerprinting
- A standard fingerprint area that can be used by law enforcement
- Foil pouch containing inkless fingerprinting solution
- Sections for recording the child’s physical description and identifying marks
- Sections for recording a doctor's phone numbers
- Space for a Current photograph
The entire fingerprinting process lasts approximately five minutes. If ever needed, the completed identification card can immediately give authorities the vital information they need to assist them in their efforts to locate a missing child.
The National Child Identification Program is more effective than traditional identification programs because it offers:
* Comprehensive, descriptive information in one place:
Children's appearances change rapidly, and simple alterations in clothes or hair make identification difficult. The ID Kit includes a section for a current photograph, as well as space for recording descriptions and measurements.
* Decentralized fingerprinting:
There are not enough police officers or labor available to centrally fingerprint America's children using traditional methods. It would take more than 10 million hours or 4,800 working years, to centrally fingerprint the nation's 60 million children.