No More Rewards for Apple Picking Thieves!

If you’re like most people, you’ve had enough of the Apple Picking Thieves. You know them by now, gathering iPhones, iPads and iPods like they were so many Apples on a tree. The media may call it “Apple Picking” but let’s call it like it is: Common Thieves!

Are you sick and tired of working your backside off, shelling out the money you busted your hump to make, only to have thieves take your pricy tech equipment? Are you ready to do something about it? Are you ready to stop being the victim? Are you ready to take charge and make security of your valuable property priority #1?

If you answered resounding “yes” to all of the questions above, then you’re not alone. Thousands of people across the globe are standing up and taking matters into their own hands by locking their valuable technological tools.

Thieves don’t think about you for a second when they steal your iPhones, iPads and iPods. They simply don’t care about you. All they care about is money in their pockets. They don’t think for a minute how hard you worked to buy your tech tools. What they are thinking about is the 400 dollars they can sell it for on the street. Then Jo-Blow on the street picks it up for 400 bucks, sells it to Op-Man and he sells it for 600-dollars, and eventually, your phone may end up in Russia for 4 to 5 times what you initially paid for it.

Thefts of Apple gadgets are up 44% in the Big Apple (NYC), and police in New York watched Apple iPhones and Apple iPad thefts climb by 44%; with 81% of twenty-six-thousand electronic devices snatched from 2007 to 2011, consisting of mobile phones. Cell phone robberies in the same time period grew by 54-percent. If this isn’t shocking enough, reportedly, 40% of all robberies are now for the Smartphone.

In 2012, the news is full of iPad, iPhone robberies, from a lady beaten in a wheelchair in Vancouver, to a Wall Street Journal reporter who got his jaw broken on the subway, to thieves driving through a plate-glass window of an Apple Store to grab-n-go. All thieves know is smash and grab.

Thieves have no vested interest in your Apple gadgets. Your iPad, iPhone or iPod is your possession. You have a vested interest in your property, because you worked and earned the money to purchase it, or someone may have given it to you as a gift. You have an unquestionable right to your technological equipment –period.

If you’re tired of being at the mercy of thieves and you’re ready to do something about it, join the hundreds of people just like you who are standing up for their rights. They, like you, have the right to use an iPad2 Lock with a hard, clear plastic case to protect an iPad. It has a security slot built into the case. When you wrap the security cable around the case and loop the cable’s other end to a fixed object, it’s secure. Thieves can no longer simply remove the case and cable unless they damage the iPad. The steel cable acts as a road-block to thieves. Best yet, its lightweight, weighs less than a pound, with a thin cable, lock-head, small in diameter, and beats any computer lock on the world stage. You’ll also discover the iPad2 Lock an indispensable duo with the iPad Kiosk Stand.

Someone cares about you and understands your need for safety and security. You can protect valuable electronics by placing a lock on them. Let thieves know you’re not taking theft of your electronics without a fight. The iPad Counter Mounts, iPad Security Locks, iPad Wall Mounts, and the iPak Kiosk stand stops them in their tracks. Get what it takes to take back the power of ownership.

As always, make sure you stay aware of others around you. If someone is approaching too close to you, then be on your guard; think before he or she acts. Always prepare for the worst and expect the best. Watch out for people meandering around a coffee shop, at the airport, or would-be thieves watching you on the street. Be cautious when riding the bus, taking the taxi, using light rail (like public rail transportation), others like Amtrak, or while riding the subway. Stay alert. Stay protected. Put a lock on your valuable Apple gadgets.

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