Explore the Endless Possibilities
Securely share API keys, or collaborate on code without risking your intellectual property.
Your Links, Your Rules.
Ensure that your confidential information is accessed only in designated safe zones, such as your company's headquarters.
Require receivers to confirm their identity through phone or email, significantly reducing the risk of unauthorized access.
Send messages that immediately self-destruct after they are read.
Explore additional security options.
Take control of the lifespan of your messages with flexible options ranging from 1 week to just 10 minutes. Set it and forget it, never worrying about outdated information lingering and falling into the wrong hands.
Add an additional layer of security by requiring a passcode to open the message, thus keeping your information extra secure.
Never let a message expire unnoticed. Automatically send reminders to guests before your message disappears.
Only you who can read your messages. Not even us.
Fine-tune your message access with location, time locks, and more.
Get notified when your message has been opened.
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Stories of Real-world Security. There are some typos. We chose not to edit the authenticity of the responses.
Last year, I got hacked and almost lost 40K—yeah, it was that bad. Ever since, I've been on edge about secure messaging. Fast forward to a couple weeks ago, I recorded a personal note and thought, "This should be on Safe." Sent the link to myself and felt way better knowing it'd auto-delete in a week. Didn't use phone verification, but just knowing I could was kinda nice.
Some months ago, a good friend of mine hit me up about an exclusive, invite-only party, I forgot everything so I asked for the details. To my surprise, he responded with a SafeMessage link, once I clicked it, I had to verify with my phone number and a passcode to enter. It was easy and smooth.
A few days ago, I decided to get Botox treatment for TMJ and set an appointment at a local clinic. They sent me a PDF and just being honest—texting my credit card didn't feel like the brightest idea, even on a "secure line." So here's what I did: I used Safe Messages to send my payment details, adding an extra layer of security by requiring a verification code.
Then text her the Safe link.
A few minutes passed before the doctor texted back, "Yes, it came through. Thank you!"
I'm constantly sending sensitive info. Door codes, Wi-Fi passwords; that kind of stuff. I was always worried about these messages sitting in someone's inbox. That's pretty much why I use Safe Messages. Now I just send out door codes and lock them to the address.
My parents are super paranoid about internet security, so they're always telling me to be careful with passwords and whatnot. Sent them our Netflix and Hulu passwords with Safe. I'm happy it worked and it was easy for them.
Just for fun, I sent my boyfriend a message saying 'I love you,' but I locked it to our house while he was at his office. I just wanted to annoy him and it worked because he couldn't open it lol
A couple of months back, I was all set for this sinus surgery. The clinic said they need their $7k deposit and sent me a ton of PDFs. There was bi way was I gonna put my credit card info on a PDF that could end up anywhere. So I decide to send a Safe, put in my credit card details, and set it up so the clinic's verified phone number was the key to open it. I send them the link, and they get it. The assistant said, "I love this app, great way!". It was a win-win: peace of mind for me, and a smooth process for them.
Sharing API keys with the tech team was on my mind; it's sensitive stuff. I opted for Safe Messages and sent them out. The process felt more secure than what we had been doing. It's comforting to have that extra layer of security
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