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KeySafe Pushbutton Lock

Pushbutton Lock
The pushbutton combination lock, used on KeySafe lock boxes, is weatherproof, easy to operate and very reliable. Since it is completely mechanical, no batteries are needed.

Setting the Combination
As few as one or as many as ten numbers can be used in a combination. For best results, the manufacturer recommends selecting between four and seven numbers.

The inside of the lock box lid has a cover which, when opened, exposes 10 screws corresponding to the numbered buttons on the keypad. The screws have arrows on them. A combination is set (or reset) by simply changing the direction of the arrows for numbers in the combination. The process takes only seconds to complete.

Note: Before setting the combination, please refer to the complete instructions which accompany each lock box.

Unlocking the Lid
The combination can be entered in any sequence on the keypad. If a wrong button is inadvertently pressed, simply depress the "clear" button and start over. Once the correct code has been entered, the "open" button can be pushed to release the lid.

The raised buttons make the keypad easy to use; the combination can even be entered without difficulty in near-dark conditions.

Remember: There is no secondary combination or factory code; only the combination set by the user will unlock the unit. Don't Lose It!

Durable Product
People are generally surprised at the solid construction, ingenious design and long-lasting durability of KeySafe lock boxes. Order now to make sure your spare keys are secure and easy to access.

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Invention of the Key Lock Box
History: Oregon real estate agent, Delbert Williams, was annoyed by the amount of time it took to chase down keys of listed properties in the busy post-war real estate market of the early 1950s. His frustration compelled him to invent a secure key holder which combined a sand-casted metal container and a Yale bicycle lock.

The success of this product (which became the predecessor of the current day portable key box and eventually led to the development of the pushbutton lock) resulted in his forming Supra Products in 1955. Supra continued as a family managed company until 2002, when it was acquired by GE Security, a division of the General Electric Company.