Taylor Swift Fans Say The Bracelets They Got At Her Concert Saved Their Lives

The three girls were able to signal for help using the bracelets after a car crash.

Unless you live under a rock, you must know Taylor Swift just kicked off her 1989 tour. All the lucky people who go to the concert get these cool light-up bracelets that synchronize with Taylor's songs.

For one group of fans, the bracelets ending up being more than a cool accessory. They are crediting the bracelets with saving their lives after they got in a car crash following the concert.

Elizabeth Dazzio, a high school student in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, told BuzzFeed News that she was driving her sister Caroline and their friend Emma home from Swift's concert last week when she slammed into a pole getting off of the interstate.

The car crashed, knocking Dazzio unconscious and trapping the two teens in the car.

"The car ended up in a spot where passing cars couldn't see us very well, especially since it was so dark outside," she said.

Dazzio said that the girls tried to escape, but they were trapped.

None of the cars could see them — until they got an idea.

The woman who pulled over toward the group told them she never would have seen them were it not for the bracelets, they told WBRZ.

Dazzio told BuzzFeed News she just got out of the hospital, and is slowly recovering from injuries to her arm, knee, and ankle.

Her sister and Emma are bruised and sore but doing well, she said.

A friend who had attended the concert with Dazzio wrote a post on Swift's website, thanking her for helping her friend.

The story reached Swift's attention, and she tweeted she was glad everyone was doing well.

This is unreal. I'm so happy they're okay. http://t.co/UnylIwhZv5

To which Dazzio responded to say thanks.

@taylorswift13 I'm happy I had your bracelet

Dazzio's mom also thanked Swift on Facebook.

"Taylor Swift, those cool bracelets lit up LSU stadium and two of those bracelets lit up a small dark corner of the interstate bringing help quickly to three in need," she wrote.