RFID, NFC Microchip Implants

Posted by Sumeet Singh on

5 min read

Cybernetic micro chip Implants (RFID | NFC) are the next revolution of human augmentation.


What are RFID / NFC Micro-chip Implants?

With decades of work in the making we provide wholesale RFID/NFC compliant transponders that work with no battery requirements and lifetime warranty to use as tap and go devices to store a vast number of features to bring you to the forefront of human evolution.


Why have RFID Micro-chips?

Microchip implants are not a necessity but a statement in human augmentation to allow greater use of our body and to push it to it's limits. Microchip Implants are the convenient way to store all our secure information within our bodies to achieve what's only been dreamed about.

You can safeguard important information such as your bank and crypto wallet details far inside your body. You can cross borders and work all throughout society without anyone noticing any difference to your being. It's only when you choose to use your implant is your information and access available only to you.

You can modify your body to be something more and different, to be unique, to be secure financially and have your privacy within your own body's autonomy rather then rely on a third party vendor. Rest assured no government or law enforcement body will be cutting open your body to remove your implant nor will criminals have giant RFID scanners hovering about your whole body to scan your implant to find your private date.


What are chips made of?

Implants are generally encased in a biocompatible polymer that conforms to ISO 10993 and USP class vi. The implantation procedure can be performed with a 4ga needle leaving minimal scarring.


Micro-chip Implant Security

RFID/NFC microchip implants), have been in use for decades in commercial and daily use. They are safe, sterile, and last a lifetime. They can be used to store sensitive information that no one else can access.

If you're afraid anyone can simply scan your implant, rest assured the range is dependant on the Implant type and reader and requires close proximity to scan ~10mm on average. Unless someone knows the exact proximity of your implant they will need to scan your entire body to find it.

Micro-chip implants of newer versions have a dedicated storage space in the form of bytes (like a USB) to enter a password so that when the chip is scanned a password is required to access & read the contents of the Micro-chip.


How to clone and use micro chip implants?

When cloning chips we recommend using downloading the phone app NFC Tools, to be able to scan your implant and write data to it in the form of below popular uses.

To know which chip can work with what reader/device, it's best to Google the NFC compatibility of the reader e.g. Tesla car, or Garage door, or House key lock and seeing if it matches the micro-chip implant chip NFC version.


Which micro chip implant to buy?

In general Mifare RFID Chip implants are the older version of the technology. It's recommended to use newer chip versions such as Desfire for more utilisation. Please note not all readers are compatible with each chip. to check out which is best to get, please use a handy supplier guide here.

In general stick to NFC Type 2, Desfire, NFC Type5+ or vendor specific Vivokey micro-chips (which are tied to the Vivokey network but are future proof with multiple applications able to be run/read from it).


Need help deciding which RFID / NFC Micro-chip Implant to buy?

If you're not sure what to get, or not able to implant them yourself or know how to configure these implants, then please use our custom surgery + configuration + training services, or send us a message for free support.

A list of popular uses for Cybernetic implants are as follows;

  • Access cards
  • Payment cards
  • Digital Business cards
  • Website URL link (portfolio or social media)
  • Crypto Currency wallet
  • Travel cards
  • And more...


RFID Implant steps

This isn’t a guide for self-implantation of chip implants, but only a guide for piercers and professionals to achieve the best possible result.



The chip implant is basically stitched like a surface piercing. This means that it is placed between the lower skin layer (subcutis) and the fatty tissue. It is important to ensure that neither the muscle tissue nor the veins are damaged. To ensure this, it makes sense to grasp the forearm and make a strong fist several times to make larger veins visible.

An LED flashlight shining through the first layers of skin can be helpful. Typically, the chip implant is placed between the thumb and index finger. This has several advantages. Firstly, it is easier to interact with the hand, such as with smartphones or electronic door locks, and secondly, the skin is not particularly thick at this point, so that good connectivity to smartphones can be established.

Implants are generally encased in a biocompatible polymer that conforms to ISO 10993 and USP class vi. The implantation procedure can be performed with a 4ga needle leaving minimal scarring.

After removing the protective clip and plastic sleeve, check whether the bio-glass head is in tact. To do this, carefully push the insertion piston forward until the implant can be seen approx. 3mm. If the bio-glass dome is in tact and has not been visibly damaged by transport, you can begin with the implantation. After you have made sure that no veins or the like can be injured by the injection needle, grasp the skin fold with your index finger and thumb at the place where the implant is to be placed later.

Be careful not to prick near the bone or the binding skin that forms the hollow between the thumb and forefinger to prevent the implant from slipping off. Remember to remove the protective cap on the insertion plunger, otherwise it cannot be pushed in. Penetrate at the lower point of the skin fold formed and push the injection needle approx. 10mm under the skin layer.

Direction of Syringe
Implant site


Implant under x-ray


Make sure that the longer side of the needle points downwards. Now press the insertion plunger completely and with some pressure into the injection device. Now carefully pull out the needle and lightly squeeze the puncture wound to prevent possible air pockets. Then use our supplied wound plasters to avoid exposing the puncture wound to the environment. You should wear this for at least 2 days and change it the following day.

Other implantation sites are also conceivable. Just bear in mind that the foreign body sensation can increase considerably at some sites. In general, after implantation, the site of the puncture should not be subjected to unnecessary stress in order to avoid subsequent slipping of the implant.



When showering, one of the waterproof plasters should be worn. Minor numbness may occur about 3cm around the puncture wound, as a small swelling may form. The swelling will decrease after the first few days, reducing the “throbbing” and numbness sensation.

We strongly recommend not to move the chip implant under the skin yet.The crust has almost completely disappeared. Foreign body sensations are no longer present. The chip implant is no longer felt during unusual hand movements. Scarring also occurs during this healing process. This means that when the crust has completely disappeared, a small scar of about 1 mm remains, which is hardly or not at all noticeable.





Infection has also been cited as a source of failure within RFID and related microchip implanted individuals.[7] Either due to improper implantation techniques, implant rejections of corrosion of implant elements.

MRI scanners

Concern has been raised and investigated independently by various journalists and bodies on the nature of safety of being implanted and their proximity to MRI machines. So far no common conclusive investigation has been done in the matter of each individual type of implant and it's risks involved near MRIs other than anecdotal reports ranging from no problems occurring with MRI machines, to requiring hand shielding before proximity, to outright denial of proximity due to danger.[8]


Electronics-based implants contain little material that can corrode. Magnetic implants, however, often contain a substantial amount of metallic elements by volume, and iron a common implant element is easily corroded by common elements such as oxygen and water. Implant corrosion occurs when these elements become trapped inside during the encapsulation process, which can cause slow corrosive effect, or the encapsulation fails and allows corrosive elements to come into contact with the magnet. Catastrophic encapsulation failures are usually obvious, resulting in tenderness, discoloration of the skin, and a slight inflammatory response. Small failures however can take much longer to become obvious, resulting in a slow degradation of field strength without many external signs that something is slowly going wrong with the magnet.[63]




RFID | NFC Implants

No conclusive evidence has been done to support the lifespan on RFID Implants although Amal Graafstra a Cybernetic Engineer of multiple successful RFID | NFC Implant business has been implanted since 2005 with no issues yet foreseen.

Technology limitation is also a factor as in the future the dependant technology to read the RFID | NFC Implants may no longer be readily available thus rendering the device useless for it’s ease of use application.


Subdermal Magnets

Typical 3×1mm neodymium magnets have been reported to last on average five years implanted into finger extremities before the effectiveness of the implant becomes reduced.[6] There have been no studies on magnetising implants after they have lost magnetisation other than removing and re-implanting a new magnet into a new site due to scar tissue formation preventing nerve sensation and reentry.


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