Part of having a website built is considering whether or not to include Terms and Conditions. And what should they say?
As long as I’ve been in business, I’ve been refering my clients to Michelle Marie Whitehead for all legal concerns.
We were both in a business building online course back in 2015/6 and I was lucky enough to connect with Michelle’s unique and loving approach to legals as I got to know her.
I actually used Michelle’s Do it Yourself Terms and Conditions package to craft my own Terms and Conditions.
Let’s look at one at a time.
If you don’t have a revenue that high there are a few situations where you still need one, like if you offer private health such as naturopathy or support people with weight loss.
- your name and contact details
- what kinds of personal information you collect and store
- how you collect personal information and where it is stored
- the reasons why you need to collect personal information
- how you’ll use and disclose personal information
- how users can access their personal information, or ask for a correction
- how they can lodge a complaint if they think their information has (been) mishandled, and how you’ll handle their complaint
- if you are likely to disclose their information outside Australia and, if practical, which countries you are likely to disclose the information to
I highly recommend using Michelle’s DIY product for the human face of your legals. She really does make it a loving process rather than all this blah blah.
Terms and Conditions
I am not a lawyer so I am not happy giving advice about this topic in depth. Iinstead, I’m going to let Michelle explain her approach to T&C’s which I love.
“I pay my respects and acknowledge the people of the Yuin Nation, custodians of the land on which I live and work. I also pay respect to all Elders — past, present and future.”