To view this site securely, you will need to use a browser such as Firefox or Internet Explorer that supports SSL (Secure Socket Layer) security protocol. These browsers will let you know whether or not the site is secure. There's a symbol, such as a key or lock, to show you are in secure mode; if not, a warning will appear when you are about to send us sensitive information. While we use a "secure mode" whenever we request personal information like your credit card, we regret that we can't guarantee that information transmitted through any electronic mail (email) will be secure, since email sent over the Internet is not secure. For any sensitive information, please call us instead of emailing.
What Are Cookies
A "cookie" is a small line of text that is stored within your browser when you visit a cookie-enabled website. As you browse the Web, cookie-enabled sites will send cookies to your browser, along with pages. Your browser probably has options that will let you control whether the browser accepts cookies, rejects cookies, or notifies you each time a cookie is sent to you. If your browser is set to reject cookies, cookie-enabled websites will not recognize you when you return. This provides you with anonymity, but it also makes it very difficult to offer you customized services. It is also less secure than using cookies, because all of your specific data must be sent to the website each time you view a page. Accepting cookies means your private data can stay at the Web server, and the only information transmitted over the Internet is your ID cookie. If your browser is set to accept cookies, any cookies that are sent to your browser are stored in your computer for a period of time. There are a few different types of cookies. A "session" cookie is stored only in your computer's working memory (RAM) and only lasts for your browsing session. When you close all of your browser's windows, or when you shutdown your computer, the session cookie disappears forever. A "permanent" cookie is stored on your computer's hard drive until a specified date, which could be tomorrow, next week, or 10 years from now. Permanent cookies stay on your computer until either:
a) They expire
b) They are overwritten with newer cookies
c) You manually remove them
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