Buy Belgium ID card Online
Buy original Belgian National identity card. Model 2019 year. Validation period of 10 years. All Belgians are aged 12 and above are issued with a national identity card (Dutch: Identiteitskaart, French: Carte d’identité, German: Personalausweis). The Belgian ID card may be used as a travel document within most of Europe and several other countries. All fields on the card are bilingual (English in combination with either Dutch, French or German) and the heading “Belgium / Identity card” in all four languages. The used language (and the one used first in the heading) depends on the official language of the place of residence (per the Belgian language areas), unless the residence is a Brussels municipality, in which case the holder may choose between French or Dutch, or a municipality with language facilities, in which case the holder may choose between French or Dutch, or French or German, depending on the local language facilities.Belgium ID card
You can find all necessary information to place an order for ID card below:
- Your Surname:
- Your Given name(s):
- Your sex (M or F):
- Your date and place of birth:
- Your address:
- ID number(optional):
- Date of issue and expiration (optional):
- Your Weight (optional):
- Your Height (optional):
- Your Eye color (optional):
- Your Hair color (optional):
- Written signature in digital format (black ink, white background, high resolution):
- Your photo in digital format (color, white background, high resolution):
EID Belgium: The Belgian ID card
As of 2020, over 28 million Thales’ national ID cards have been issued in the country.
Initiated in 2003, the BelPIC (Belgian Personal Identity Card Project) program has reached 100% of its population targets at the end of 2011.
The polycarbonate credit card-sized document is the country’s national identification card, the official and mandatory ID document for Belgian citizens over 12.
The second generation of electronic ID cards is now being deployed since 2014, and over 2 million cards are delivered per year.
The new Belgian ID card (2020)
According to Home Affairs minister Pieter De Crem’s cabinet in November 2018, fingerprints will need to be added to ID cards soon to better fight fraud.
This is in line with the EU proposal of April 2018 on strengthening the security of identity cards. Approved by the European parliament in April 2019, the proposed regulation was ratified in June 2019.
The new Belgian ID card model with two fingerprints was officially launched at the beginning of 2020 in a pilot in Lokeren.
According to The Brussels Times of 14 September 2020, the new ID cards, including the holder’s fingerprints, will start being issued by the end of the year in all municipalities.
Discover its new look and feel in L’Echo dated 14 January 2020.
The Belgian Mobile ID scheme
An advanced mobile authentication solution is securing Belgium’s fast-growing itsme® Mobile ID scheme, which offers the convenience of a single enrollment, log-in, and signature process for numerous different online services.
The app is certified for eIDAS (EU electronic ID standards) and can be used to meet PSD2 (EU open banking regulation)and GDPR (EU privacy protection) requirements.
In May 2018, a year after its launch, the mobile ID scheme already had 350,000 users and was processing one million transactions/month.
On average, a user does six banking transactions and three e-government transactions per month.
Launched with the backing of four leading banks and three of the country’s biggest telecoms operators, this pioneering initiative aims to a significant part of the Belgian population in the years to come.
Part of the Belgian web site dedicated to the national identity cards and their applications;
The 3 Belgian ID cards
The ID cards are classed as electronic since they have an electronic microprocessor.
National ID card
The national ID card contains two certificates: one for authentication and one for electronic signature.
Some information is listed on the card and the chip, while other information is only on the micro-controller(such as the address).
The ID1 card (credit card format) shows the holder’s portrait, name and surname, date and place of birth, gender, nationality, ID card number, validity, signature, and the National Register number (unique identification number given at birth), and place of issuance.
It is to be carried (compulsory) from the age of 15 with a price of 25 Euros on average. The new ID card includes two fingerprints stored in the chip.
The residency card is a card without a chip for the part needed for traveling abroad and with a chip (on the back) to offer residents the same access rights to online services as Belgian citizens.
The card is dedicated to all foreigners (non-EU or Swiss) residing in Belgium.
The Kids-eID allows children under 12 to be identified rapidly, either within or outside Belgian borders.
It is, therefore, a secure identity and travel document.
Other uses can be developed, for example, to register or for identification at school, swimming pools, libraries, etc.
Emergency service is also linked to the card.
An alert can be sent out if the child has a problem or is in danger. If they so wish, parents can link this central number to a list of telephone numbers reached in an emergency.Belgium ID card
The cost is around 10 Euros depending on the area. This secure document is not compulsory and will not include fingerprints. The card design stays unchanged. More on identity cards for kids here: Kids-ID.
A keystone of the Belgian eGovernment
The government-issued ID has become a pillar of the Belgian eGovernment initiative.
The country’s eGov strategy aims to create a single virtual Public Administration while respecting users’ privacy and the specificities and competencies of all Government bodies and administrative layers. Its main objective is to improve public services for citizens and businesses by making them more convenient and open.
So what’s the story here?
800 eGov applications on line
Over 800 public applications are available. As of August 2016, 72,4% of users use online authentication with the national eID, 17,9% using a paper token (based on the principle of one-time password), and 9% with another method.
In 2016, more than 30 million secure transactions were done by 3,6 million users with their smart personal identity card, according to FEDICT, part of the Federal Service Policy and Support.
In 2016, monthly authentication requests ranged from 1.6, with a peak of 4,2 million in June 2016.Belgium ID card
Belgium is starting to reap the digital dividends of such a national eID scheme.
For example, in 2015, 67% of all new companies created in the Kingdom were done online – source Fedict 2015 annual report.
Belgian citizens can also use their eID cards to report crimes directly over the Internet to the federal police. Following successful feasibility studies, crimes such as vandalism, shoplifting, and bicycle theft can be reported in just a few clicks.
His/her secure eID card identifies the citizen reporting the crime. The process saves significant time compared to the traditional lengthy process of reporting crime at police stations, which takes an average of two hours.
The ID card also serves as a civil servant ID for identification and electronic signature. In particular, as of March 2019, The electronic signature is used by all the 589 national registries and 102 consular posts to issue birth and marriage certificates or extracts. Visit Brussels electronic desk (eDesk).
The scheme is part of the Belgian government’s plan to simplify the country’s administrative processes.
Personal Identity cards to access new services
Belgian citizens have a single, sovereign identity. They also have a single trusted digital identity why provides citizens with access to all services.
In the background, privacy protection operators actively protect privacy, control flows, and the barriers between different areas. This essential pragmatism has generated spectacular savings in terms of the costs of managing and using secure eID cards.
Pragmatism and consultation with all parties involved have been the keystones for the success of this program. But probably the most remarkable aspect is that Belgium wasted no time by becoming engaged in ideological struggles on data protection.Belgium ID card
Security is not a way to better lock up the past and open the door to a safer future.
It is not data that is being protected, but data flow because we know that we need to prevent the misuse of such flows from beginning to end.Belgium ID card
In essence: modernity for citizens without ideologies.
In particular, this is founded on excellent regional cooperation, expanding the scale of achievements by investing in all local social services.
Please, don’t ask me twice!
The law, passed in Belgium in 2014, also represents an essential step forward in the move towards e-government in which the customer, whether it be a citizen or company, stands at the center of affairs.
Via “authentic sources,” such as the Belgian National Register or the Banque Carrefour des Entreprises (healthcare), federal public services can find much of the data they need.
But it still occurs more often than it should that citizens or companies are asked to submit the same information several times to different federal public services. This means having to do things twice, both for customers and government services.
The new law prohibits services from re-requesting data from citizens and companies available from the federal authorities in usable electronic form. They must, to the extent it is possible to do so, search for and re-use existing data from accessible databases.
The re-use of available data:
- decreases administrative costs
- improves the services provided
- increases the efficiency of the Federal Government.
To identify citizens in data from authentic sources, federal public services must use the National Register number. For companies, this is the company registration number.
Of course, such use is strictly limited to that necessary to accomplish their tasks. (Source Fedict)
Cost savings for citizens and businesses
Digital use, digital savings, and digital openness indexes can be found on Belgium’s digital dashboard in English.
Major eGov applications include Tax-On-Web, Police-On-Web, eBirth, Electronic Service Cheques, My File, and MyRent are being monitored, and savings are measured year after year.