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Monthly Archives: May 2018

Privacy Policy and GDPR

Data Protection

Under the changes to EU Data Protection Law, 25th May 2018, I am obliged to let all clients know these facts:

1 We record the following types of information electronically:

1.1 For the purpose of maintaining contact and promoting services: Name, Address, Telephone number, Email address.

1.2 For the purpose of financial accounting: Details of payments that have been made for goods or services and payments made by you – name, amount, date and type of payment only. We do not hold bank account or card details.

All of this information is password protected and is never passed to third parties unless you have given us verbal or written permission to share information.

2 Sharing of Information: We never share your personal information with named third parties unless we have your written permission to do so in the event of a referral.

3 You have a right to see copies of information which is held about you if requested in writing. We are obliged to provide that information within 40 days of the request being received.

4 You have a right to ask us to delete or destroy all of the information that we may hold about you. If we are not required by law or for safeguarding purposes to maintain that information we will comply with your request.

If you have any questions about this privacy policy, or your dealings with this site, please contact me at:

Susan Cunningham (Buchanan)
Perfect Prose Services

Email: perfectprose2@gmail.com


Commonly Confused Words #25

Lent and leant.
‘I lent my brother a tenner to go to the cinema.’ BUT ‘I leant against the fence and it gave way.’

Tomorrow sees the final CCW post for the week so tune in!

Oh, and if you have any special requests about commonly confused words, please feel free to let me know.


Commonly Confused Words #24

I will eventually write about something else, but whilst there are so many examples presenting themselves to me on a daily basis, let’s continue with the Commonly Confused Words series!
#24 Sheer and shear
‘It was sheer good fortune that he saw her coming out of the shopping centre.’ AND ‘The cliff was so sheer that not even a mountain goat could descend it.’ BUT ‘He sheared the sheep then sat down for an ice-cold beer.’