By using this site you agree not to use this site for any unlawful purpose. You agree to uphold our copyright of this material and agree not to sell, license, or modify it; however, you may print or download one copy of the content on this site for your personal, non-commercial use, provided you keep intact all copyright and other proprietary notices. For permission on other uses please contact Shea Robinson by email or phone 785-233-9780.
We strive to ensure that information on this site is correct and in keeping with The Ethical and Religious Directives for Catholic Healthcare Services. Therefore we require that when using this site you agree to refrain from uploading, posting, or distributing content to this site that is:
Although we do our best to keep our site professional, secure, and free of harmful components, all information and materials are provided “as is,” without any warranties. You agree to hold the Marian Clinic and the Sisters of Charity of Leavenworth Health Systems and our affiliates harmless from all claims and liabilities arising from your use of this site.
This site may link you to other sites on the Internet which are not under our control. We are not responsible for their accuracy, copyright compliance, legality, decency, or any other aspect, nor do we endorse such sites.
For further questions contact Shea Robinson by email or phone 785-233-9780.
When you visit Marianclinic.org we treat your privacy very seriously. We want your web visit to be enjoyable and we want you to know that we would do nothing that would compromise your digital information.
What information is gathered when you visit Marianclinic.org?
What about when you ask for my name?
Occasionally we promote special events (fund-raisers, seminars, public meetings) and we may require on-line registration. The information you provide is ONLY used for the stated purpose and not supplied to third parties.
What about ‘cookies’?
Essentially, cookies make use of user-specific information transmitted by the Web server onto the user’s computer so that the information might be available for later access by itself or other servers. In most cases, not only does the storage of personal information into a cookie go unnoticed, so does access to it. Web servers automatically gain access to relevant cookies whenever the user establishes a connection to them, usually in the form of Web requests.
Cookies are based on a two-stage process. First the cookie is stored in the user’s computer without their consent or knowledge. For example, with customizable Web search engines like My Yahoo!, a user selects categories of interest from the Web page. The Web server then creates a specific cookie, which is essentially a tagged string of text containing the user’s preferences, and it transmits this cookie to the user’s computer. The user’s Web browser, if cookie-savvy, receives the cookie and stores it in a special file called a cookie list. This happens without any notification or user consent. As a result, personal information (in this case the user’s category preferences) is formatted by the Web server, transmitted, and saved by the user’s computer.
During the second stage, the cookie is clandestinely and automatically transferred from the user’s machine to a Web server. Whenever a user directs her Web browser to display a certain Web page from the server, the browser will, without the user’s knowledge, transmit the cookie containing personal information to the Web server.
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