Cookie Policy

woodessences.com may use cookies to provide its visitors with a better browsing experience and services tailored to the interests of each visitor.

By using this site and other woodessences sites, you agree to our use of cookies in accordance with this Policy regarding their use.

If you do not agree with our use of cookies, you must set your browser settings accordingly.

Decoupling the cookies we use could affect your experience as a user on this site.

This site uses different types of cookies. Some cookies are placed by third party services that appear on our pages such as: facebook, youtube, instagram etc ...

To comply with the requirements established in the EU Directive of May 26, 2012 and the provisions of Law no. 506 of November 17, 2004 regarding the processing of personal data and the protection of privacy in the electronic communications sector, all visitors to the website are required to consent before sending cookies to their computers.

This website uses its own and third-party cookies to provide visitors with a much better browsing experience and services tailored to their needs and interests.

Cookies play an important role in facilitating access and delivery of multiple services that the user enjoys on the Internet, such as:

Customize certain settings such as the language in which a site is viewed, accessing old preferences by accessing the '' forward '' and '' back '' buttons.

Cookies provide site owners with valuable feedback on how their websites are used by users, so that they can make them even more efficient and accessible to users.

Allow multimedia or other applications on other sites to be included in a particular site to create a more valuable, useful and enjoyable browsing experience.

What is a "cookie"?

An "Internet Cookie" (also known as a "browser cookie" or "HTTP cookie" or simply "cookie") is a small file, consisting of letters and numbers, that will be stored on your computer, mobile device or other equipment of a user accessing the Internet.

The cookie is installed by a web-server-issued request from a browser (eg Internet Explorer, Chrome) and is completely "passive" (does not contain software, viruses or spyware and cannot access information on the hard drive user).

A cookie consists of 2 parts: the name and content or value of the cookie. Furthermore, the cookie's lifetime is determined; technically, only the webserver that sent the cookie can access it again when a user returns to the website associated with that webserver.

Cookies themselves do not require personal information in order to be used and, in most cases, do not personally identify Internet users.

There are 2 major categories of cookies:

1. Session cookies - these are temporarily stored in the cookie folder of the web browser to store them until the user exits the respective website or closes the browser window (eg when logging in / out on a webmail or social media account).

2. Persistent cookies - these are stored on the hard drive of a computer or device (and generally depends on the default cookie lifetime). Persistent cookies include those placed by a website other than the one the user visits at that time - known as 'third party cookies' - which can be used anonymously. to store the interests of a user so that the most relevant advertising is delivered to the users.

What are the benefits of cookies?

A cookie contains information that links a web-browser (the user) and a particular web-server (the website). If a browser accesses that web-server again, it can read the information already stored and react accordingly. Cookies provide users with a pleasant browsing experience and support the efforts of many websites to provide user-friendly services: eg, online privacy preferences, site language options, shopping carts or relevant advertising.

How long is a cookie?

Cookies are managed by web servers. The lifetime of a cookie may vary significantly, depending on the purpose for which it is placed. Some cookies are used only for one session (session cookies) and are no longer retained once the user has left the website, and some cookies are retained and reused each time the user returns to that website ( permanent hours). However, cookies can be deleted by a user at any time through the browser settings.

What are cookies placed by third parties?

Certain content sections on some sites may be provided through third parties / providers (eg news box, video or advertising). These third parties may also place cookies through the site and they are called "third party cookies" because they are not placed by the owner of the respective website. Third-party providers must also comply with the law in force and the privacy policies of the site owner.

How cookies are used by a site.

A visit to a website may place cookies for:

increasing the performance of the website;

a visitor analysis;

geotargetting;

user registration.

Performance cookies

This type of cookie retains the preferences of the user on this site, so no need to set them every time you visit the site.

Examples: the volume settings for the video player, the streaming video speed at which the browser is compatible.

Cookies for visitor analysis

Each time a user visits a site, third-party analytics software generates a user analytics cookie. This cookie says if you've visited this site before. The browser will report if you have this cookie, and if not, one will be generated. It allows monitoring of the unique users who visit the site and how often they do.

As long as the visitor is not registered on the site, this cookie cannot be used to identify individuals, they are only used for statistical purposes. If it is registered, the details provided, such as the e-mail address and the username, can also be known - these are subject to confidentiality, according to the provisions of the legislation in force regarding the protection of personal data.

Cookies for geotargetting

These cookies are used by software that determines which country you are from. It is completely anonymous and is used only for targeting the content - even when the visitor is on the page in Romanian or another language, the same advertisement will be received.

Cookies for registration

When you register on a site, a cookie is generated that alerts you whether or not you are registered. The servers use these cookies to show the account with which you are registered and if you have permission for a particular service. It is also allowed to associate any comment posted on the site with your username. If you did not select "keep me registered", this cookie will be automatically deleted when you close your browser or computer.

Other third-party cookies

On some pages, third parties may set their own anonymous cookies, in order to track the success of an application or to customize an application.

For example, when you share (share) an article using the social media button on a site, that social network will record your activity.

What kind of information is stored and accessed through cookies?

Cookies store information in a small text file that allows a website to recognize a browser. The web server will recognize the browser until the cookie expires or is deleted.

The cookie stores important information that improves the Internet browsing experience (eg the language settings in which you want to access a site; keeping a user logged in to your webmail account; online banking security; keeping products in the shopping cart)

Why are cookies important for the Internet?

Cookies are the central point of the efficient functioning of the Internet, helping to generate a user-friendly browsing experience and adapted to the preferences and interests of each user. Refusing or disabling cookies can make some sites impossible to use.

Examples of important uses of cookies (which do not require user authentication through an account):

Content and services tailored to the user's preferences - categories of news, weather, sports, maps, public and government services, entertainment sites and travel services.

Offers tailored to the interests of the users - password retention, language preferences (eg displaying search results in Romanian).

Retain child protection filters on Internet content (family mode options, safe search features).

Measurement, optimization and analytics features - such as confirming a certain level of traffic on a website, what type of content is viewed and how a user reaches a website (eg through search engines, directly, from other websites - s). The websites carry out these analyzes of their use to improve the websites for the benefit of the users.

Security and privacy issues

Cookies are NOT viruses! They use plain text formats. They are not made up of pieces of code, so they cannot be executed or self-executing. Consequently, they cannot be duplicated or replicated on other networks to run or replicate again. Because they cannot perform these functions, they cannot be considered viruses.

However, cookies can be used for negative purposes. Because it stores information about users' browsing preferences and browsing history, both on a particular site and on several other sites, cookies can be used as a form of Spyware. Many anti-spyware products are aware of this fact and are constantly flagging cookies for deletion in anti-virus / anti-spyware removal / scanning procedures.

Generally, browsers have integrated privacy settings that provide different levels of cookie acceptance, validity period and automatic deletion after the user has visited a particular site.

Tips for safe and responsible browsing, based on cookies.

Customize your browser settings for cookies to reflect a comfortable level of cookie security for you.

If you share access to your computer, you can consider setting your browser to delete individual browsing data each time you close your browser. This is a way to access websites that place cookies and delete any visit information at the end of your browsing session.

Always install and update your antispyware applications.

Many spyware detection and prevention applications include site attack detection. This prevents the browser from accessing websites that could exploit browser vulnerabilities or download dangerous software.

How can I stop cookies?

Disabling and refusing to receive cookies may make certain websites impractical or difficult to visit and use.

It is possible to set it in the browser so that these cookies are no longer accepted or you can set your browser to accept cookies from a particular site. But for example, if a visitor is not logged in using cookies, he will not be able to leave comments.

All modern browsers offer the ability to change cookie settings. These settings are usually found in the Options / Settings menu or in the Preferences / Favorites menu of the browser.

To understand these settings, the following links may be useful:

Cookie settings in Internet Explorer

Cookie settings in Firefox

Cookie settings in Chrome

Cookie settings in Safari