Each year many children worldwide go missing. For example, in the United States the U.S. Department of Justice reports that:
· 797,500 children (younger than 18) were reported missing in a one-year period of time studied resulting in an average of 2,185 children being reported missing each day.
· 203,900 children were the victims of family abductions.
· 58,200 children were the victims of non-family abductions.
· 115 children were the victims of “stereotypical” kidnapping. (These crimes involve someone the child does not know or someone of slight acquaintance, who holds the child overnight, transports the child 50 miles or more, kills the child, demands ransom, or intends to keep the child permanently.)
Utilize NFC techniques toward identifying a lost child and placing
them back with their worried parents.
Key Objective of Demo
NFC tag allows for the reading of self identifying information
Small children can reasonably carry an NFC tag on themselves
NFC can circumvent issues involving children being taught not to speak to strangers.
NFC tags can reveal a variety of self identifying information
Application of NFC can be applied to Senior Citizen homes and health care facilities
What Parents Should know at the end of the demo
NFC tagging is available here and now
NFC can solve issues relating to a child’s native language
NFC can inform about a child's medical condition
NFC tag information can be easily updated
NFC tags are extremely durable
Benefits for Companies
Better Public Relations via parental tools
Building of a Parent Community around a valuable product
Promotion of “Parent Finder” opens up sales & marketing channels
Tailored sales & marketing efforts can be pushed to a specific market segment
Minimal investment leads to something much more valuable, a real sales channel.
25-27 November 2011
Reuniting lost children with their parents
Scan this QR code to see who Wendy belongs to!