Privacy Policy

General Privacy supports privacy on the Internet. Subsequently, it does not attempt to collect any personally-identifiable information about you whatsoever. (Personally-identifiable information is that which identifies you as an individual, to the exclusion of others. Your last name and address are examples.) If you write to us, we will not sell or give away your email address, or any other personally-identifiable information you voluntarily include in your email. Under normal circumstances, we will keep your email only long enough to reply, if needed. We will keep or forward emails only when required by regulatory or law-enforcement agencies as evidence of crimes.

Active Content incorporates what's called "active content" in the form of simple "scripts", a common practice among Web sites. The scripts automatically display dynamic (ever-changing) content when pages load in your browser. The scripts also open or close browser windows or launch an email form when you click on the relevant links. If you've set your browser or Internet security application to block all script behavior for general security reasons, then the aforementioned will not display or work correctly. It's safe to allow scripts to run. The simple scripts at do not pose any security risk to your computer or network, nor do they attempt to collect any personal information about you.

If you're using a pop-up blocker, you might need to temporarily override it, to allow the new browser windows mentioned above to open. The common, temporary override is to press and hold the Ctrl key, just before clicking on a link that opens a new browser window. (But yours might differ.) The new browser windows at are not the dreaded "pop-up ads". Rather they display the content that you selected by clicking on a link, while leaving the window open in the background for your convenience.

Traffic Statistics

The service that hosts logs only non-personally identifiable (anonymous) traffic statistics, such as referring Web sites and search engines, search strings and browsers used, and Internet protocol (IP) addresses of Internet service providers (ISPs), networks or computers, depending on how IP addresses were assigned. One or more Web-analytic services might also log anonymous traffic statistics for, using cookie* technology. Logging anonymous traffic statistics is a common practice across the Web. It helps site owners measure and improve Web pages visited, and troubleshoot technical problems. Regardless, traffic statistics for do not reveal any personally-identifiable information about you whatsoever.

External Links

Some of the sites to which links might ask for personally-identifiable information. For example, if you purchase products from one of the sites, out of necessity the site will likely ask you to provide personally-identifiable information, such as your full name, credit card number, shipping address and phone number. makes a substantial effort to choose only trusted, reputable sites. But it cannot speak for the sites to which it links, nor is it in anyway responsible for their privacy policies and practices. It's always a good idea to read the privacy policy before you provide personally-identifiable information to any Web site, whether or not you arrived there by way of Sites typically link to their privacy polices near the bottom of one or more pages, as does recommends that you do not submit personally-identifiable information to any site that does not provide a clear privacy policy or arouses your suspicion in any other way.

Ad Tracking

Some third-party merchants and advertisers who help to keep free for you, employ cookie* or 1x1-pixel image technology (small, transparent, linked graphics referred to as "Web beacons") to track their ads. The technology collects only non-personally identifiable (anonymous) data, such as the number of times an ad displayed ("impressions") per day or, if you click on the ad, the identification code for The technology might submit the anonymous data it collects (such as ad impressions) to one or more central computers for tracking. It might also attempt to store the data (such as the identification code for in a cookie on your computer or mobile device, typically short term (e.g., for 10 days, then the cookie will "expire"). Storing a short-term cookie on your computer or mobile device is how advertisers credit for referrals and purchases, and pass along any special discounts to you for going through Use of this technology is common practice among Web advertisers. It provides necessary tracking and reporting, but does not collect any personally-identifiable information about you at

As a third-party vendor, Google AdSense employs interest-based advertising through DoubleClick cookies* or through anonymous identifiers.** The cookies and anonymous identifiers collect only anonymous data about your interests based on your online activity, such as the AdSense publisher Web sites that you've browsed or searched (including, so that AdSense may serve its most relevant ads for your convenience. To learn more about the DoubleClick cookies and anonymous identifiers and your privacy, start at Google Policies & Principles. By following the links there, you may opt out of receiving the DoubleClick cookies or anonymous identifiers on your computer or mobile device, or custom-tailor your interest-based ad preferences.

Revisions reserves the right to revise this Privacy Policy at anytime without notice. It was last significantly revised on November 22, 2013 and is effective as of that date. All previous Privacy Policies are null and void. If you have questions about this Privacy Policy, send an We will reply within 72 hours if feasible.

Thanks for visiting

Close this Window

* "Cookies" are relatively-safe, small bits of text information that many Web sites attempt to store on your computer or mobile device. If successful, when you return to the same sites (or you visit sites that share the same cookies), they might attempt to access the information they've stored in cookies. For example, a site might store a cookie on your computer's disk so that you don't need to log in every time you visit the site. Another might store a cookie only temporarily (called a session cookie) in your computer's memory chips, to remember information you've submitted in a form. That's so you don't have to resubmit the same information after browsing to another page. Some sites use cookies to collect anonymous data about user behavior and interests, such as the pages that users viewed most, to help the site owners improve user experience. Other sites use cookies for security; for example, a banking site might set cookies to verify your identity, to help protect your accounts from online access by anyone but you. Regardless of how they use cookies, Web sites cannot use them to access any information on your computer or mobile device outside of what you've allowed them to store in cookies through your browser or device settings.

** "Anonymous identifiers" perform similar functions as cookies do and consist of random strings of characters. Google AdSense uses them on platforms where cookie technology is not available, such as in certain applications (apps) on mobile devices.