By - - 1 Comment

Yah, you are all got the bad news “LOGMEIN ACQUIRED LASTPASS“. I’ve been a very happy free and premium lastpass user for years. I also have been a user of logmein for years and they crazy pricing hikes have pushed me to bring of no longer using there services. LogMeIn is probably one of the most unethical software companies in existence. You can follow the link above to see what LastPass user commented on this news. Just one word “terrible”.  I quote some of them here:

As a customer who is currently fighting with LogMeIn on non-enterprise capabilities of, this makes me worried quite a bit. LassPass has always been great with security, customer communication and support and my current experience with LogMeIn is they sit behind their agreement for service and do little to nothing from a support perspective since we have a contact and can’t escape. That does not create happy customers.

Time to find another password service to recommend to my clients. Log Me In has a terrible reputation with small and medium business customers. That you are merging with them irreparably damages your reputation as a customer-focused company. I cannot on good conscience do business with you any more.

Awful news. Every LogMeIn product I used I ended up ditching for alternatives because they hiked the prices on them. I’ve been a lastpass premium user for years, and I now fully anticipate having to move to a competitor instead for exactly the same reason. Highly disappointing for everyone except those getting a big payout from this deal.

They are all planning to move to another password management software, yeah and me too 🙂 . I’ve spent my time to find and read carefully TOS some of LastPass alternative. In case of you are also finding the same stuff, you can take a look at my list. Those are the best one I can find and feel safe with them 🙂

1. Sticky Password

  • Plan: Free, Premium ($10/account/month or $50 lifetime)

Sticky Password Versus The Other Password Managers

This is quite the best one in the lastpass alternative race. Since it prove free plan with all password management features that we need (store, encrypt, auto fill, auto generate password…), they also provide a premium plan with a affordable price with the support priority and sync across devices.  Sticky Password wound up offering the LastPass defectors a 50 percent off discount to welcome them aboard. Btw, if you buy the premium from this guys, they will donate a part of revenue to contribute the save the manatees program

2. Dashlane

  • Plan: Free, Premium ($40/account/year)

Dashlane Premium

3. RoboForm

  • Plan: Premium ($10/account/1st year, $20 next year)

RoboForm Features

4. 1 Password

  • Plan: iOS, Android (free) | Mac, Windows ($30/platform one time)

1password mac

5. Enpass

  • Plan: Windows, Linux, Mac (free) | iOS, Windows phone, Android, Blackberry OS ($10/platform life time)


6. Keeper Password Manager & Digital Vault 8

  • Plan: Personal ($10/account/year) , more enterprise and unlimited plan in their website

Keeper Password Manager & Digital Vault 8

7. Clipperz

  • Plan: Open Source


Clipperz is an online vault where you can store confidential data without worrying about security. It can be used to save and manage passwords, private notes, burglar alarm codes, credit and debit card details, PINs, software keys, …

earn more about Clipperz security and discover some of its many features:

8. Encryptr

  • Plan: Open Source


Encryptr comes from SpiderOak employee Tommy-Carlos Williams. It draws on Apache Cordova and SpiderOak’s Crypton JavaScript framework, among other things. Standalone Mac, Windows, and Linux apps are available. Encryptr supports Android, with iOS support coming. Encryptr is available on GitHub.

9.  KeePass

  • Plan: Open Source


KeePass dates back to 2006, and it works on Mac, Windows, and Linux, with third-party ports for iOS, Android, and Windows Phone also available. The source code is on SourceForge.

10. Padlock

  • Plan: Open Source


Martin Kleinschrodt’s Padlock offers a commercial cloud service that can integrate with its Chrome app and its iOS and Android apps. It’s designed with the Google-led Polymer web technologies, and it’s on GitHub here.

11. Passopolis

  • Plan: Open Source


Passopolis, from We Are Wizards, is inspired by Mitro, the password manager that Twitter acquired last year. Mitro itself is available under an open-source GPLv3 license, but the standalone service has been shut down. Now Passopolis, which has a tool for migrating from other password managers, is available as a Chrome extension and also has support for Firefox, with Safari coming next. The open-source code is split up into extension and server projects on GitHub.

12. Password Safe

  • Plan: Open Source


First created by security expert Bruce Schneier in 2002, the Password Safe password manager for Windows has inspired the development of several third-party applications. People have ported the tool to iOS, Android, Mac, and BlackBerry, among other platforms. A beta version is available for Linux. The core version of Password Safe can work with Yubico’s YubiKey USB keys. Source code for the project is available on SourceForge.

PS: if you know something better, please drop a line in comment and I’m happy to add to the list 🙂