Privacy Policy

Your privacy is important to me. I currently do not operate an email newsletter; if you opt to subscribe to this blog you will receive email notifications when a new post goes online but I do not operate this, a WordPress plugin does. I do not have access to your email address or any personal information when you subscribe. I use Google Analytics to analyse blog traffic, so I do receive basic information such as age and location. This information isn’t linked to you directly, but it does give me an understanding of who’s reading.

Some links and sponsored content may also save cookies, including your IP address. If you wish to disable cookies you can do this through your individual browser options. You can find more information on this on your respective browser’s website.

Under new GDPR guidelines, you have:

  • The right to be informed – all organisations must be completely transparent in how they are using personal data (personal data may include data such as a work email and work mobile if they are specific to an individual).
  • The right of access – individuals will have the right to know exactly what information is held about them and how it is processed.
  • The right of rectification – individuals will be entitled to have personal data rectified if it is inaccurate or incomplete.
  • The right to erasure – also known as ‘the right to be forgotten’, this refers to an individual’s right to having their personal data deleted or removed without the need for a specific reason as to why they wish to discontinue.
  • The right to restrict processing – an individual’s right to block or suppress processing of their personal data.
  • The right to data portability – this allows individuals to retain and reuse their personal data for their own purpose.
  • The right to object – in certain circumstances, individuals are entitled to object to their personal data being used. This includes, if a company uses personal data for the purpose of direct marketing, scientific and historical research, or for the performance of a task in the public interest.
  • Rights of automated decision making and profiling – the GDPR has put in place safeguards to protect individuals against the risk that a potentially damaging decision is made without human intervention. For example, individuals can choose not to be the subject of a decision where the consequence has a legal bearing on them, or is based on automated processing.
(Source: Vivid Fish)


All content belongs to Francesca Willow unless otherwise noted. If you wish to use any photos or quote from this blog, please attribute it to Francesca Willow and, and link back to the original post. If you wish to syndicate a post from this blog, please contact Francesca at for permission first.