Use a ShieldX2 and You Won’t Need to Replace Phone
When it comes to life’s aggravations, nothing quite compares to the finger-twitching exasperation of waiting for a replacement phone to arrive in the mail. It’s worse than getting the Sunday Times edition on Monday. Far worse than having your girlfriend’s mother friend-request you on Facebook. And – do we dare say it? – Even more frustrating than seeing everyone’s luggage arrive at baggage claim except yours. A few hours without your phone and you realize just how deep your dependency is … when was the last time you checked Instagram on a laptop before that dreary day? What about check your email or login to Twitter? The one problem all smartphone users share – iPhoners, Samsungites, Androidians – is the potential to crack a phone screen at an inopportune time. Every step you take is the chance to drop your phone. And with every drop you make, you are never quite sure what to expect when you lift up that phone and turn it over. Should we talk about water damage, everyone? It’s only not covered by any insurance policy that matters –– it happens to everyone! Whether your server dribbles water on it during lunch or you drop your own phone in the pool, water damage is inevitable. The problem with that is how often you need to order a replacement for $200 from your provider. When your phone is unprotected, you risk needing to order a replacement device at any time. Using a ShieldX2 will reduce that aggravation to a bare minimum. Designed as a unique two-piece phone case – a front screen protector that fits perfectly on your screen and thin back case that is so thin and transparent that you do not know it’s on your phone and this case absorbs everyday drops and bangs – ShieldX2 is made to absorb the impact of a direct hit from a hammer. It’s so dependably strong, that if any damage occurs to your smartphone or tablet while wearing ShieldX2, you will receive a replacement or repair for only $25 processing fee. It’s not just a phone case –– ShieldX2plus is also a protection policy.
August 2, 2018