PFT is committed to ensuring that your privacy is protected. Should we ask you to provide certain information by which you can be identified when using this website, then you can be assured that it will only be used in accordance with this privacy statement.
PFT may change this policy from time to time by updating this page. You should check back to this page whenever appropriate to ensure that you are happy with any changes. This policy was updated 20 December, 2017
What we collect
We may collect the following information
- Contact information including email address
What we do with the information we gather
We require this information to process ticket purchases. If you choose to sign up to our email or mailing lists, we use this information to send you communications at relevant intervals (usually a monthly e-newsletter or a brochure 3 times per annum). From time to time, we may also use your information to contact you for market research or fundraising purposes.
If you believe any of the information we hold on you may be incorrect or incomplete, you can log in to our site and update your details or you can contact us to do so by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org or by writing to us at: Pitlochry Festival Theatre, Port Na Craig, Pitlochry, PH16 5DR
A cookie is a string of information that a website stores on a visitor’s computer, and that the visitor’s browser provides to the website each time the visitor returns.
The website uses two cookies to bypass the password entry portion of the website for users already logged in to the website. If the website recognises that you have valid, non-expired cookies when trying to access an admin page of the website, you go directly to the administration interface. If you don’t have the cookies, or they’re expired, or in some other way invalid, the website will require you to log in again, in order to obtain new cookies.
These cookies contain “hashed” data, so you don’t have to worry about someone gleaning your username and password by reading the cookie data. A hash is the result of a specific mathematical formula applied to some input data (in this case your username and password, respectively). It’s very hard to reverse a hash (bordering on practical infeasibility with today’s computers). This means it is very difficult to take a hash and “unhash” it to find the original input data.