Secure payment

Our website carries strong 2048bit SSL issued by SECTIGO so it means it is 100% safe for online transactions. We accept Paypal, Mastercard, Visa and American Express cards. We have a strong fraud detection mechanism which checks each transaction on 20 different aspects before it let the transaction pass through to avoid fraudulent transactions

Using Visa/Mastercard/Paypal

You can use your card without any fear as we have taken measure to protect your online transaction.

We use STRIPE payment gateway below is their security process to protect your information and card details.

Security at Stripe

Security is one of the biggest considerations in everything we do. If you have any questions after reading this, or encounter any issues, please let us know.


For more about being PCI compliant and establishing good security practices, check out our integration security guide.

Stripe has been audited by a PCI-certified auditor and is certified to PCI Service Provider Level 1. This is the most stringent level of certification available in the payments industry. To accomplish this, we make use of best-in-class security tools and practices to maintain a high level of security at Stripe.

HTTPS and HSTS for secure connections

Stripe forces HTTPS for all services using TLS (SSL), including our public website and the Dashboard.

Stripe.js is served only over TLS

Stripe’s official libraries connect to Stripe’s servers over TLS and verify TLS certificates on each connection

We regularly audit the details of our implementation: the certificates we serve, the certificate authorities we use, and the ciphers we support. We use HSTS to ensure browsers interact with Stripe only over HTTPS. Stripe is also on the HSTS preloaded lists for both Google Chrome and Mozilla Firefox.

Encryption of sensitive data and communication

All card numbers are encrypted at rest with AES-256. Decryption keys are stored on separate machines. None of Stripe’s internal servers and daemons are able to obtain plaintext card numbers; instead, they can just request that cards be sent to a service provider on a static whitelist. Stripe’s infrastructure for storing, decrypting, and transmitting card numbers runs in separate hosting infrastructure, and doesn’t share any credentials with Stripe’s primary services (API, website, etc.).


Stripe has two PGP keys to encrypt your communications with Stripe, or verify signed messages you receive from Stripe. Which key you make use of is dependent on the information needing to be transmitted:

To securely contact Stripe, use our general PGP key

To send sensitive data, such as credit card information as part of a data import, use our data migration PGP key

If you’re unfamiliar with PGP, check out GPG, and start by importing a public key.

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