TREZOR Wallet Review


Trezor Wallet Review

TREZOR was launched in August 2014 by SatoshiLabs and is the world’s first Bitcoin hardwallet. It offers a combination of secure offline cold storage, as well as the ability to spend tokens with a similar convenience as a hot wallet.

One of the most distinguishing features of the TREZOR wallet is perhaps its appearance. It’s a small device about the size of a car-key that is capable of connecting to your computer via a USB cable. It is also capable of safely being used on a computer that has been infected with malware.

TREZOR currently supports Bitcoin, Ethereum (+ all ERC-20 tokens), Ethereum Classic, ZCash, Litecoin, Dash and Bitcoin Testnet.

This TREZOR review will help you find out if TREZOR is right for your cryptocurrency security needs.

The Court of Public Opinion

When it comes to hardware Bitcoin wallets, TREZOR is often a crowd favorite. The vast majority of online Trezor reviews  hover around a 4.5/5 rating. From what we’ve gathered, the TREZOR:

    1. Works exactly how it’s supposed to. Very few people complain about TREZOR’s ability to protect their Bitcoins and keep them stored without problems.
    2. Setting up the wallet might be a bit complicated. Several reviews noted that setting up the wallet initially was a bit problematic and confusing.
    3. The lack of a wider variety of alt-coins leaves some users a bit frustrated. The TREZOR wallet currently only supports Bitcoin, Ethereum (+ all ERC-20 tokens), Ethereum Classic, ZCash, Litecoin, Dash and Bitcoin Testnet.
    4. The actual physical wallet feels a little cheap, not made out of high-quality plastic. Some customers felt disappointed that the TREZOR feels cheaply made.

Overall, it’s worth taking every online review with a grain of salt. As long as the core functionality of the wallet works like a charm, everything else is just a minor detraction.

User Interface

The TREZOR wallet user interface is found can be found at and is accessible through Google Chrome, or via a thing called TREZOR bridge.

The TREZOR wallet is made to seamlessly connect with your TREZOR device, and help users control their coins, manage their balances, and initiate transfers.

From your TREZOR wallet, you are capable of generating as many public addresses as you want in order to receive payments and send payments (which requires you to enter your PIN code prior to sending).

You also have the option to set a passphrase feature to make your coins more secure. This is in addition to your seed key. However, it’s important to note that if you forget your passphrase, your wallet is “lost for good” and “there is no way to recover your funds” according to the TREZOR site.

Overall, the TREZOR user interface is simple enough to understand but provides some substantial extra elements to security many other wallets don’t. Before starting, however, it’s important you make yourself familiar with everything within the TREZOR wallet so you don’t make any mistakes that could result in lost coins.


The most important feature of any wallet is its security. The TREZOR is often referred to as one of the best Bitcoin wallets for a reason – it does the job of keeping its users’ coins secure.

Since your coins are offline, it is nearly impossible to hack them without having access to the physical device.

There is usually a trade-off between security and convenience, and TREZOR attempts to offer the best of both worlds.

When you want to keep your coins secure and offline, you simply just have to put them on your TREZOR wallet and put the wallet somewhere safe.

One thing worth noting is that SatoshiLabs is not a US company and is located in the Czech Republic. This shouldn’t be a cause for concern for the obvious reason that a ton of cryptocurrency innovation comes from all over the world, but it’s still a point of interest.

Regardless, even if SatoshiLabs turned evil and tried to take everyone’s coins, no one can touch the coins on an offline TREZOR. Additionally, all the code is open-source, so everyone can see what the company is up to.


If you want to trade your coins, you can utilize TREZOR’s limited USB connection to connect to your computer.

This limited USB connection operates the same way a computer mouse connects (the mouse tells the computer where it’s located and moves the cursor, but the computer can’t move the mouse).

This means that TREZOR is capable of interacting with computers that could potentially be infected with malware without putting the coins on the TREZOR at risk.

In order to access your coins, you would simply do so by connecting your TREZOR to your computer and power up the TREZOR wallet interface at From here, you can see your balances, generate addresses for payment, and send payments.

Final Thoughts

Overall, the TREZOR wallet is a darling in the cryptocurrency hardware world. The company has been around long enough to respond to consumer requests and optimize their product for security.

The price hovers around $100, which is higher than non-hardware alternatives, but the high level of security, easy user interface and accessibility, and the team behind the product are (in my humble opinion) worth it. Not to mention how long a way your $100 could go towards protecting your portfolio balance.

Does TREZOR tickle your fancy? Be sure to checkout our reviews of the Best Bitcoin Wallets and Best Ethereum Wallets to see how it stacks up against the competition.

Trezor Rating
  • Security
  • Beginner Friendliness
  • Supported Cryptocurrencies
  • Community Sentiment


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Alex Moskov is the Founder and Editor-in-Chief of CoinCentral. Alex leans on his formal educational background (BSBA with a Major in Finance from the University of Florida) and his on-the-ground experiences with cryptocurrency starting in 2012. Alex works with cryptocurrency and blockchain-based companies on content strategy and business development. He privately consults entrepreneurs and venture capitalists on movements within the cryptocurrency industry.

His writing has been seen in The Hustle, VentureBeat, Yahoo Finance, Harvard Business Review, and Business Insider. His articles on CoinCentral have been cited on publications like Forbes, TechCrunch, Vice,  The Guardian, Investopedia, The Motley Fool, Seeking Alpha, and more.

He also regrets not buying more Bitcoin back in 2012, just like you.

You can connect with Alex on Twitter.