A cookie is a small text file containing a unique identification number that is transferred (through your browser) from a website to the hard drive of your computer. The cookie identifies your browser but will not let a website know any personal information about you, such as your name and/or address. These files are then used by websites to identify when users revisit that website.
Cookies placed in your browser’s memory are called session cookies and cookies placed on your computer’s hard drive are called persistent cookies. Session cookies are deleted when you close your browser, while persistent cookies remain on your hard drive, even after closing your browser. Session cookies are generally used to improve the user experience when using a website. Persistent cookies are generally used to store user preferences between browser sessions.
Please find below the list of cookies used on fulhamgreen.com; the list outlines the names of services and/or components that require/instantiate the cookie(s) through the website and/or its third-party components.
For each cookie, the following information will be displayed:
- Cookie name or expected name structure
- Cookie description
- Cookie expiration (when estimable)
When cookie names or part of those are enclosed within square brackets, please expect to have a dynamic value instead of the static text is shown: e.g. if cookie name is displayed as “cookiename_[random_number]” – the actual real-life cookie name could be both “cookiename_123456” or “cookiename_987, as “[random_number]” would be replaced by any actual value that is required by the cookie.
Find below the list of cookies set by WordPress – the main Content Management System of the website.
On login, WordPress uses the wordpress_[hash] cookie to store your authentication details. Its use is limited to the admin console area, /wp-admin/.
After login, WordPress sets the wordpress_logged_in_[hash] cookie, which indicates when you’re logged in, and who you are, for most interface use.
WordPress also sets a few wp-settings-[time]–[UID] cookies. The number on the end is your individual user ID from the users’ database table. This is used to customize your view of the admin interface, and possibly also the main site interface.
These cookies aren’t considered strictly necessary for users unless these want to access a WordPress account (perform the login).
These cookies have a lifetime of two days, then they expire. If – on login – a user ticks the “Remember me” option, the cookie will be stored for fourteen days instead.
Official information about WordPress cookies can be found here: https://codex.wordpress.org/WordPress_Cookies
Wordfence is a WordPress plugin (a component that can be hooked into the WordPress CMS to expand its native functionalities), which we use for security monitoring, hacking prevention, website security scanning, traffic analysis and firewall configuration.
A full list of cookies set by Wordfence is not available at the moment – however, the following information is available; from the official Wordfence documentation:
- To distinguish between bots and humans.
- To distinguish between logged in administrators and other users.
- To identify if a user has visited a unique page you’ve set to allow them to bypass country blocking so that country-blocking does not prevent them from viewing the site.
If you disable Wordfence cookies, Wordfence will still function normally except that
- Live Traffic will not show if a visitor is human.
- Admins are exempt from some of the Firewall rules. This means that they are allowed to perform some actions that regular users are not. If you disable Wordfence cookies, admins will lose this ability and will be treated as regular users. If you disable Wordfence cookies you may therefore need to whitelist some actions. If this is necessary you will be prompted to do so.
- Country-blocking bypass by visiting a special hidden URL will not function correctly.
Used to distinguish users. Expires after two years.
Used to distinguish users. Expires after 24 hours.
- _gat / _dc_gtm_[property-id]
Used to throttle request rate. If Google Analytics is deployed via Google Tag Manager, this cookie will be named _dc_gtm_[property-id]. Expires after one minute.
Contains a token that can be used to retrieve a Client ID from AMP Client ID service. Other possible values indicate opt-out, inflight request or an error retrieving a Client ID from AMP Client ID service. Could expire at any time between 30 seconds and a year.
Contains campaign related information for the user. If you have linked your Google Analytics and AdWords accounts, AdWords website conversion tags will read this cookie unless you opt-out. More details. Expires in 90 days.
More information on how Google Analytics manages cookies can be found at the following link: https://developers.google.com/analytics/devguides/collection/analyticsjs/cookie-usage