Have you ever noticed while searching online… you click on something, an advertisement for a new car or an item of clothing or even a piece of jewelry, it seems to follow you around, with ads appearing everywhere you go.
These are cookies that are used by websites to track, they are automatic. Cookies are an industry standard and most major web sites use them You can decide to opt out of using them, however unfortunately it can reduce your search ability and user experience. This website uses cookie analytics.
This website uses Google Analytics, a service provided by Google to track website traffic. We use reports provided by Google Analytics to help understand website traffic and tailor out message.
- Google Analytics
Facebook remarketing service is provided by Facebook Inc.You can learn more about interest-based advertising from Facebook by visiting this page: <https://www.facebook.com/help/164968693837950>
To opt-out from Facebook’s interest-based ads follow these instructions
from Facebook: <https://www.facebook.com/about/ads/#568137493302217>
Facebook adheres to the Self-Regulatory Principles for Online Behavioral
Advertising established by the Digital Advertising Alliance. You can also opt-out from Facebook and other participating companies through the Digital Advertising Alliance in the USA
<http://www.aboutads.info/choices/>, the Digital Advertising Alliance of
Canada in Canada <http://youradchoices.ca/> or the European Interactive Digital Advertising Alliance in Europe <http://www.youronlinechoices.eu/>, or opt-out using your mobile device settings.
For more information on the privacy practices of Facebook, please visit
Facebook’s Data Policy: <https://www.facebook.com/privacy/explanation>
Definition of a ‘cookie’.
‘A small text file (up to 4KB) created by a website that is stored in the user’s computer either temporarily for that session only or permanently on the hard disk (persistent cookie). Cookies provide a way for the website to recognize you and keep track of your preferences.’
Source: Cookie Definition from PC Magazine Encyclopedia