Cookie Policy

What are Cookies?

Website cookies are important pieces of information we use to tailor our website to your needs. Cookies are tiny text files that are stored on your computer when you visit a website. They enable us to remember who you are when you visit us again.

How do they affect me?

Cookies don’t store any sensitive or personal information such as your name or address – we use the coded information gathered from them to help us perform tasks. These tasks include showing you products in your region, allowing you to watch a video or allowing you to connect with social media sites. By using our website, you agree that we can keep cookies in place and help us to remember a little about your viewing preferences while keeping your personal details protected.

Types of cookies:

  • Necessary cookies - Set in your browser by our website
  • Third party cookies - ‘third party’ means that other sites use them to gather information on our behalf

The information below gives further explanation.

Necessary cookies

These are essential to enable you to move around our site and use its features properly. Basic functions such as remembering where you’re located rely on these key cookies.

Examples of necessary cookies




The association with your shopping cart.


Stores the category info on the page, that allows displaying pages more quickly.


The items that you have in the Compare Products list.


Your preferred currency


An encrypted version of your customer id with the store.


An indicator if you are currently logged into the store.


An encrypted version of the customer group you belong to.


Stores the Customer Segment ID


A flag, which indicates whether caching is disabled or not.


You sesssion ID on the server.


Allows guests to edit their orders.


The last category you visited.


The most recent product you have viewed.


Indicates whether a new message has been received.


Indicates whether it is allowed to use cache.


A link to information about your cart and viewing history if you have asked the site.


The ID of any polls you have recently voted in.


Information on what polls you have voted on.


The items that you have recently compared.


Information on products you have emailed to friends.


The store view or language you have selected.


Indicates whether a customer allowed to use cookies.


The products that you have recently viewed.


An encrypted list of products added to your Wishlist.


The number of items in your Wishlist.

Third party cookies

These cookies perform functions to collect information about how visitors use our website – such as which pages visitors go to most often and if they receive any error messages or remember choices you make while visiting We can use the information they provide to help tailor our site to your needs, to assist with playing videos, or allowing you to be connected to social media websites. These cookies don’t collect information that identifies a visitor; we use the information strictly to improve how our website works.

Examples of third-party cookies:







We use Google Analytics to understand how our website is being used in order to discover which areas can be improved.


The YouTube video player will store a number of cookies that enable the core functionality of the player, such as recording your play progress, whether you were logged in to your YouTube account, and recording your viewing statistics to be shown later on your own YouTube account page. YouTube also stores their own Google Analytics cookies.

Turning your cookies off

Most browsers are automatically set to accept cookies but should you wish to update your website browser to restrict cookies you can follow the instructions on the IAB's website. This may, however, affect your ability to use certain areas of our site. For more information visit 

What are tracking pixels?

A tracking pixel (also called 1x1 pixel or pixel tag) is a graphic with the dimensions of 1x1 pixels that is loaded when a user visits a website or opens an email, and is used to track certain user activities. Facebook tracking uses a pixel to record data, such as page views, link clicks, browsing paths, durations and other such information.

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