About cookies at liseberg.com
What are cookies?
A cookie is a small text file that is saved on your computer when you visit certain websites. Cookies do not contain or gather information by themselves. But when they are loaded by a server via a web browser they can provide information that makes it easier to provide a more user-friendly experience.
A cookie can only be read by the website that created it. A cookie cannot damage your computer; it cannot contain a virus or program code and it cannot be linked to an individual or IP address.
What are cookies used for?
Which cookies are used by liseberg.com?
When you visit this website, two different types of cookies are generated: permanent and temporary (session cookies). Permanent cookies are retained during multiple visits to the website and they are saved until they are deleted by you or the server that sent them. Session cookies are placed on your computer temporarily when you visit a website, but are automatically deleted when you close the page, which means they are not permanently stored on your computer. There is also a distinction between first-party cookies and third-party cookies. First-party cookies are cookies set by the website owner, while third-party cookies are cookies that are set by another website, for example an advertiser who wants to see how often visitors click on a particular ad. At liseberg.com, we use both first-party cookies and third-party cookies.
A summary of the cookies used at liseberg.com can be found below. A complete list of cookies used by us, along with descriptions of their function and how long they are stored on your computer, can be found here.
Used to keep track of a visitor so that the choices you make on the website are remembered throughout your visit.
Analysis tool used to count repeat visits and track how visitors navigate around Liseberg’s websites.
Used to provide chat functionality on Liseberg’s websites.
A survey tool used to find out how our website is perceived.
Among other things this is used to measure the impact of ads and how advertisements affect what users do on the website. Adaction is also used to enable retargeting.
Among other things this is used to measure the impact of ads and how advertisements affect what users do on the website. Google DoubleClick is also used to enable retargeting.
Do I have to accept cookies?
More about cookies
According to the Electronic Communications Act, which came into force on 25 July 2003, anyone visiting a website must be informed about why cookies are used and that they have the right to refuse their use.