Push notification certificates
To secure push notifications, supply your organization’s Apple ID and password. Don’t use a personal Apple ID (for example, one that’s already associated with the App Store or Apple’s Developer Program).
Before you enable push notification
To enable secure push notifications, you need an encryption certificate. Apple can issue a certificate to someone with a known identity, such as an Apple ID. The Server app uses this certificate signed by Apple to encrypt push notifications from the server to any client that needs a notification.
This is the user name registered with Apple. Use an Apple ID associated with your organization, and not a personal Apple ID.
This is the password associated with the Apple ID, not the administrator password for the server.
Click to continue enabling push notifications.
Create one now
Click to open Safari to a webpage for creating or retrieving an Apple ID.
After you enable push notification
Once you enable push notification, you can change the Apple ID associated with the certificate, renew the certificate, or revoke the certificate.
This is the user name registered with Apple.
Click Change to reissue a certificate under a different Apple ID.
The certificate is good until the listed date. You must renew the certificate to avoid interrupted service. If you don’t renew the certificate, users must reregister their iOS and iPadOS devices and Mac computers with the Apple Push Notification Service.
Click Renew to reissue a certificate with the same Apple ID, but with an extended expiration date.
Manage your certificates
This is a link to the Apple Push Certificates Portal.
You revoke compromised certificates using the portal. Click the phrase to open the correct URL in Safari.