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Personalized Promotional Pins

A lapel pin, which is also called button or badge, is a small pin often worn on the lapel of a dress jacket. A Lapel pin can be ornamental or lapel pins can indicate the wearer's affiliation with an organization/cause; such as, American Flag lapel pins became very popular in the United States following the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001, many politicans took to wearing these lapel pins.

Unlike other promotional items, lapel pins are highly versatile, professional looking, easy to create, and extremely affordable. Give us a call (706-374-0710) for a FREE quote and to put our years of promotional and advertising experience to work for you.

Other popular uses for Lapel Pins:

  • Lapel pins can be used for Baseball and Softball trading. Lapel pin trading has grown in popularity to support your team with custom created lapel pins.
  • Lapel pins can be used for employee recognition awards which show off their achievements and employees treasure these recognition awards that they can show off.
  • You can promote your brand with reproductions of your logo or company name on these custom lapel pins.
  • Lapel pins can be used as trade show or convention giveaways and can make a lasting impression.

1 1/8 inch x 3/4 inch Oval Lapel Pin
Oval Pins

1 inch Round Lapel Pin 

Round Pins 

 3/4 inch Round Lapel Pin

Round Lapel Pin 

Quantity 50 100 250 500 1000
Price per Pin 2.87 2.14 1.36 1.18 .87

Set Up Charge: $55.00
Exact Reorder: $30.00

Additional Imprint Color: Four Color Process Included
Poly Bagging: No Charge

Item Color: Clear Outer Shell, Gold Military Clasp

 The History of the flag lapel pin

It was during the culture wars of the late '60s and early '70s that the flag lapel pin truly took off and became the symbol that it is today. Richard Nixon brought the pin to national attention, the President got the idea for sporting a lapel pin from his chief of staff, H.R. Haldeman, who had noticed a similar gesture in the Robert Redford film The Candidate. Nixon commanded all of his aides to go and do likewise. The flag pins were noticed by the public, and many in Nixon's supposed "silent majority" began to similarly sport flags on their lapels. Republican candidates in the 1970 congressional race wore them as a symbol of patriotic solidarity against anti-Vietnam protesters like Abbie Hoffman, who donned a shirt made of the flag, or others who stitched the flag onto the seat of their pants.

Over the next few decades, the pin sporadically surged in popularity. During the Gulf War, they sold briskly alongside flag patches and yellow ribbons. Then came 9/11. Taking a page from the Nixon Administration, George W. Bush and his aides all donned pins. So did many anchors on Fox News, though not Bill O'Reilly, who said at the time "I'm just a regular guy. Watch me and you'll know what I think without wearing a pin." ABC News, on the other hand, prohibited its on-air reporters from pinning on the red, white, and blue, citing a desire to maintain journalistic credibility. As befits a tradition that reached its height during the Nixon years, flag lapel pins have become to many a symbol of America's War on Terror, and the "either you're with us or against us" ethos that has often prevailed since September 11, 2001.

Heritage Advertising
Telephone: 706-374-0710
Email: Click to eMail or Call 706-374-0710