Saving Lives For 30 Years
Epilepsy Medical ID Bracelet and Necklace Epilepsy Medical ID Bracelet and Necklace

Medical IDs for Marfan Syndrome Awareness


Marfan syndrome is a multi-system connective tissues disorder that affects about 1 in 5,000 people. While the probability seems low, Marfan syndrome and related disorders affect an estimated 200,000 people in the US and medical experts assess that half of those are still not diagnosed.

Marfan syndrome can be hard to identify and individuals living with this condition may exhibit different combinations of features, some of which require special tests to detect and can be fatal.

According to The Marfan Foundation, knowing the signs of Marfan syndrome can save lives. Wearing a medical ID for Marfan syndrome can raise awareness of the life-threatening aspects of this condition and help affected individuals to live life with peace of mind.


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Always wearing a medical alert bracelet or necklace for Marfan syndrome and related disorders can:

  • If you become unconscious and unable to communicate, medical IDs can help relay your unique medical and safety needs.
  • Help avoid misdiagnosis and allow healthcare providers to give you timely and precise treatment.
  • Help avoid unwanted drug interactions

What to engrave on medical identification jewelry:


People living with Marfan syndrome can have different sets of features. No two people are the same and therefore why a custom engraved medical ID is vital. Each medical alert bracelet or necklace for Marfan syndrome awareness can be customized to a person’s unique medical information.

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  • Name
  • Unique medical information that can include current medications
  • Emergency contact name
  • Emergency contact number
“I wear my medical alert bracelet much like I wear a seatbelt. I don't expect to ever need it but, because of my extremely complicated medical history, I want first responders to have as much information as quickly as possible in an emergency situation. Like a seatbelt, I put it on automatically in the morning and I feel really odd if I forget to wear it.” – Jay Elliott, of St. Louis, who has Marfan syndrome