Add images and text to this elegant silver-colored 1.38" x 1.38" square keychain and carry your loved ones with you everywhere you go. The waterproof, UV coating means your images will look like new for years. Great gifts for all your family and friends.
Full-color, full-bleed printing
Silver Colored Metal Charm & Ring
UV Resistant and Waterproof
Add Photos, Artwork and Text
No minimum order
PREMIUM SQUARE KEYCHAIN SPECIFICATIONS Diameter: 1.38 inches. Great for small bags and pockets. Depth: .19 inches Weight: .75 ounces Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note that this product’s customizable design area measures 1.16" x 1.16". For best results please add 1/16" bleed.
PREMIUM LARGE SQUARE KEYCHAIN SPECIFICATIONS Diameter: 2 inches Depth: .19 inches Weight: 1.625 ounces Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note that this product’s customizable design area measures 1.83" x 1.83". For best results please add 1/16" bleed.
The flag of Louisiana consists of a heraldic charge called a "pelican in her piety," representing a mother pelican wounding her breast to feed her young from the blood. This symbol, emblematic of Christian charity, is also found on the state seal. On the flag it is depicted above a ribbon with the state motto: "Union, Justice, and Confidence". The current flag was adopted in 2006, revising the original pelican design of 1912.
During the 19th century it was traditional in Louisiana flags and the state seal for the "pelican in her piety" to have three drops of blood on her chest. However, in later years the tradition (on both the state flag and seal) had been haphazardly followed, which was noticed by an eighth-grader at Vandebilt Catholic High School in Houma who brought this to the attention of his state legislator. The issue was resolved in April 2006, when the Louisiana State Legislature passed a bill (House Bill 833/Act 92) which requires three drops of blood to be depicted on the pelican used in both the state's flag and seal. The new state flag, featuring a new design, was recently unveiled during swearing-in ceremonies of new state officials.