Confidentiality Policy

We make every possible effort to make sure that your association with Positive Perceptions Psychology is confidential. We do not write, or record any information without your consent to do so, except for situations wherein your and/or others’ safety is involved. Under these exceptions, we will try to talk to you and sort out on a personal level, and then reach out to other safety services if need be.

In such cases, we might have to share your contact details with authorities like crisis service or the police for your safety.

Protecting your privacy

We are committed to protecting your privacy. The privacy policy sets out the appropriate way we collect and manage personal information and it in no way affects our commitment to your confidentiality. If you are using the website and providing your information, it means that you have given us the consent to use your information according to our privacy policy that has been accepted by you.

How and why is your personal information collected by us

We collect your personal information for a specific purpose. The sole purpose to collect it is to provide you with a service according to your requirements. However, it is your call as to how much information you will want to share.
It is by default that if we are asking for information, or you are providing us with any, it will be there with us. Your email address will not be added to our mailing list without prior consent from your end.

Protection of personal information

We take reasonable measures to ensure that personal information is protected from misuse, interference, loss, unauthorised access, modification, and disclosure. However, no data transmission over the Internet is totally secure. Although Positive Perceptions Psychology strives to protect such information, we cannot ensure the security of any information which you send online.

Disclosure of the information we collect

Your personal information will not be disclosed to any third party without your consent, unless it is permitted or required to do so by law under any specific circumstances of concern, in particular when we exercise our duty of care.