Reviews

The Bazza Armonic is a well-designed minimalist AirTag-compatible  wallet 

The Bazza Armonic is a foldable wallet that holds up to 12 cards, some cash and an AirTag. At US$19, it’s a bargain buy (though, of course, the AirTag isn't included).

The Bazza Armonic is a foldable wallet that holds up to 12 cards, some cash and an AirTag. At US$19, it’s a bargain buy (though, of course, the AirTag isn’t included).

Though it looks more like a small iPhone case than a wallet, it’s cleverly crafted The slots are designed to protect your credit/ID/etc. cards while being as slim as possible. On the front of the Armonic is a space to insert an AirTag to keep your wallet from being lost (or found if it is lost or stolen).

The edges are soft and rounded, so the wallet easily slips into a pocket . Though the Armonic looks like plastic, it’s not. It’s entirely composed of what at the folks at Bazza immodestly call BLISS (Biobased, Lightweight, Indestructible, Simply Sensational). 

The folks at Bazza says that BLISS is comprised of 62% bio-based components and is sustainably derived not from oil but from beans. It reduces CO2 emissions by 94% and is fully recyclable, the company claims.

No other materials are used: there’s no glue, no stitching. This not only ensures that the wallet remains 100% recyclable, but makes it soft and malleable enough to adapt its shape to the contents you store in it.

The AirTag integration is also optimized for slimness. Apple’s tagging device is securely positioned on its side with no material covering its top or bottom. This keeps the wallet lightweight; it only weighs 20 grams. When you open the Armonic, enclosed cards and cash fan out for easy access.

I’m tried numerous “slim” wallets, but have only found two that I use constantly and would recommend to others. One is the Nimalist (see my review here); the other is the Bazza Armonic. You can’t go wrong with either.

Apple World Today rating (out of 5 stars): ★★★★★

Dennis Sellers
the authorDennis Sellers
Dennis Sellers is the editor/publisher of Apple World Today. He’s been an “Apple journalist” since 1995 (starting with the first big Apple news site, MacCentral). He loves to read, run, play sports, and watch movies.

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