Custom Printed Labels since 1994 - 800-652-2356 
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RFID Enhanced Labels & Tags

ATTENTION:  Zebra no longer converts or supplies RFID labels.  We supply RFID labels that are compatible for all Zebra printers. Contact us now for prices.

Label Network supplies Radio Frequency Identification labels and tags that are used by government offices, large retail chain stores and in many closed loop applications. A proprietary printing process allows Label Network to supply RFID enabled labels faster, with greater accuracy and a lower rejection rate than anyone in the industry.

Offering standard as well as custom solutions for a wide range of RFID applications, we offer 4" x 1", 4" x 2" and 4" x 6" RFID labels formatted for most industry-standard printers, including Zebra, Printronix, Datamax, Sato and more. We also supply custom RFID labels in a variety of sizes, materials and with a wide range of inlays.  All of the Smart Labels we sell are 100% electrically tested prior to shipment.

Click here for our Handheld RFID Reader.
Reliable, Flexible solutions for any
RFID application


Print up to 6 colors
Prior to insertion

Pre-Encoding & Imprinting
DOD Compliant Service Bureau

Chip-Neutral Insertion Process

Compatible with UHF (915 MHz) or
HF (13.56 MHz) transponders


Insertion in a variety of materials
TTR, DT, films and synthetic tag

Adhesives for special applications

RFID is available now at Label Network.  Call or email today and let us help you put this exciting technology to work for you.

Click here for our Handheld RFID Reader.

To learn more about RFID see below or click HERE to view our informative FAQ.




About RFID
Radio frequency identification, or RFID, is a generic term for technologies that use radio waves to automatically identify people or objects. There are several methods of identification, but the most common is to store a serial number that identifies a person or object, and perhaps other information, on a microchip that is attached to an antenna (the chip and the antenna together are called an RFID transponder or an RFID tag). The antenna enables the chip to transmit the identification information to a reader. The reader converts the radio waves reflected back from the RFID tag into digital information that can then be passed on to computers that can make use of it

An RFID system consists of a tag, which is made up of a microchip with an antenna, and an interrogator or reader with an antenna. The reader sends out electromagnetic waves. The tag antenna is tuned to receive these waves. A passive RFID tag draws power from field created by the reader and uses it to power the microchip’s circuits. The chip then modulates the waves that the tag sends back to the reader and the reader converts the new waves into digital data for use in the application.

Microchips in RFID tags can be read-write or read-only. With read-write chips, you can add information to the tag or write over existing information when the tag is within range of a reader, or interrogator. Read-write tags usually have a serial number that can't be written over. Additional blocks of data can be used to store additional information about the items the tag is attached to. Some read-only microchips have information stored on them during the manufacturing process. The information on such chips can never been changed. Other tags can have a serial number written to it once and then that information can't be overwritten later.

As far as data capacity goes, an RFID tag can carry about 2KB of data—enough to store some basic information about the item it is on. RFID uses energy at the low-end of the electromagnetic spectrum. This means that the  waves coming from readers are no more dangerous than the waves coming to your car radio. 
Handheld RFID Reader