Azalea Manor Privacy Policy

Our policy is simple, and green.



Use of this site gives us permission to use cookies. Set your browser settings as you wish.


Personally identifiable data

However, 3rd party advertisers probably will. You would need to ask them about that.


3rd party advertisers

As for 3rd party advertisers, beware, we can not speak for them. We can only strive to conduct business with those of the highest standards.

Important Google ads related information:

  • Third party vendors, including Google, use cookies to serve ads based on a user’s prior visits to this web site or other web sites.
  • Google’s use of advertising cookies enables it and its partners to serve ads to users based on their visit to this site and/or other sites on the Internet.
  • Users may opt out of Google's personalized advertising by visiting Ads Settings.
    Alternatively, you can opt out of a third-party vendor’s use of cookies for personalized advertising by visiting
    Note: may allow one to opt out of some other cooperating ad networks.

If you have not opted out of Google third-party ad serving, the cookies of other third-party vendors or ad networks may also be used to serve ads on this web site or other web sites.


Direct Advertising

If we directly run an ad for you, the entire source code of that ad and all its parts must be placed on our server. For safety, we must be able to inspect, scan and understand all source code and associated material. If it is too complicated, the ad will not be allowed. Ads may provide a click able link to another site, but without including or injecting remote source code.



This site does not send unsolicited bulk email, otherwise known as SPAM. Further, we strongly recommend you NEVER click on any part on a SPAM email, which would only encourage them to send more. We recommend you just delete it and complain to government. They should be prosecuting: false and misleading statements in commercial communications, as well as perpetrating a public fraud. It is well worth noting that fake and manipulating emails are generated by many, and for nearly as many different reasons.

"Spoofing" refers to fake emails impersonating legitimate email sent by a legitimate source, typically to get people to click on something they wouldn't have if they had any idea where or what the click does. Sometimes its used to trick people into logging into a fake site to get your personal information, all the while you think your on the legitimate site you intended.

An example would be email pretending to be from PayPal, while in reality an attempt to get people to click and go to a web site pretending to be PayPal. Where they hope to get you to enter your user id's, passwords and other personal information, while thinking they are at the actual PayPal site. When it comes to important web sites you do business with, banks, credit cards, even email service providers, its very important to:

1. learn EXACTLY what should be in the browser URL address bar. So you can recognize when something is wrong.

2. learn to hover over links and buttons, without clicking on them, and seeing what the url points to. Any browser worth using will display the url contents for a link you hover over somewhere on the screen, typically in the lower left or right corners of the browser window. Any links pointing to a different website is probably bad, very bad.

In email, it is important to learn to hover the mouse over links and see what address pops up WITHOUT clicking on it. And make sure it is safe, before you click.

IF while hovering over links or buttons inside the content of an email, you can not detect where it goes or what it does, you should consider the email hostile and delete it. If you think its actually legitimate, just write down on paper, who what where and when. Then contact them directly.




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