Information according to § 5 Telemediengesetz (TMG).

Jonathan Rodemers Jonathan Wieder GbR
Kronenstraße 16,
74867 Neunkirchen, Germany


Represented by the partners
Jonathan Rodemers, Jonathan Wieder

Contact details of the person responsible for data protection
If you have any questions regarding data protection, please find below the contact details of the responsible person or office:
Jonathan Wieder
Authorized to represent: Jonathan Rodemers
E-mail address:

EU Dispute Resolution

In accordance with the Regulation on Online Dispute Resolution in Consumer Matters (ODR Regulation), we would like to inform you about the online dispute resolution platform (OS platform).

Consumers have the possibility to submit complaints to the online dispute resolution platform of the European Commission at|ng=DE. You will find the necessary contact details for this above in our imprint.

However, we would like to point out that we are not willing or obliged to participate in dispute resolution proceedings before a consumer arbitration board.

1. consent (Article 6(1) lit. a DSGVO): You have given us your consent to process data for a specific purpose. An example would be the storage of your entered data of a contact form.

2. contract (Article 6(1) lit. b DSGVO): In order to fulfill a contract or pre-contractual obligations with you, we process your data. For example, if we conclude a purchase contract with you, we need personal information in advance.

3. legal obligation (Article 6(1)(c) DSGVO): If we are subject to a legal obligation, we process your
data. For example, we are legally obliged to keep invoices for accounting purposes. These usually contain personal data.

4. legitimate interests (Article 6(1)(f) DSGVO): In case of legitimate interests that do not restrict your fundamental rights, we reserve the right to process personal data. For example, we need to process certain data in order to operate our website in a secure and economically efficient manner. This processing is therefore a legitimate interest.

Other conditions, such as the performance of recordings in the public interest and the exercise of official authority, as well as the protection of vital interests, do not generally arise for us. If such a legal basis should nevertheless be relevant, it will be indicated at the appropriate place.
In addition to the EU Regulation, national laws also apply:

– In Austria, this is the Federal Act on the Protection of Individuals with regard to the Processing of Personal Data
(Data Protection Act), or DSG for short.

– In Germany, the Federal Data Protection Act, or BDSG for short, applies.
If other regional or national laws apply, we will inform you about them in the following sections.

Contact details of the responsible person

If you have any questions about data protection or the processing of personal data, you will find the contact details of the responsible person or body below:
Jonathan Wieder
Authorized to represent: Jonathan Rodemers

Storage period

The fact that we only store personal data for as long as is absolutely necessary for the provision of our services and products applies as a general criterion at our company. This means that we delete personal data as soon as the reason for processing the data no longer exists. In some cases, we are required by law to store certain data even after the original purpose has ceased to exist, for example for accounting purposes.
Should you wish your data to be deleted or revoke your consent to data processing, the data will be deleted as soon as possible and insofar as there is no obligation to store it.
We will inform you about the specific duration of the respective data processing below, provided we have further information on this.

Rights according to the General Data Protection Regulation

In accordance with Articles 13, 14 DSGVO, we inform you about the following rights you are entitled to in order to ensure fair and transparent
processing of data:
– According to Article 15 DSGVO, you have the right to information about whether we process data from you. Should this be the case, you have
Right to receive a copy of the data and to know the following information:
– For what purpose we are processing;
– the categories, i.e. the types of data that are processed;
– who receives this data and if the data is transferred to third countries, how security can be guaranteed;
– how long the data will be stored;
– the existence of the right to rectification, erasure or restriction of processing and the right to object to processing;
– that you can lodge a complaint with a supervisory authority (links to these authorities can be found below);
– The origin of the data if we have not collected it from you;
– Whether profiling is carried out, i.e. whether data is automatically evaluated to arrive at a personal profile of you.
– According to Article 16 of the GDPR, you have a right to rectify the data, which means that we must correct data if you
find errors.

– According to Article 16 of the GDPR, you have a right to rectify data, which means that we must correct data if you
find errors.

– You have the right to erasure („right to be forgotten“) according to Article 17 of the GDPR, which specifically means that you are allowed to
You may request the deletion of your data.

– According to Article 18 of the GDPR, you have the right to restriction of processing, which means that we may only store the data but not use it further.

– According to Article 20 of the GDPR, you have the right to data portability, which means that we will provide you with your data in a standard format upon request.

– According to Article 21 of the GDPR, you have the right to object, which entails a change in processing after enforcement.

– If the processing of your data is based on Article 6 para. 1 lit. e (public interest, exercise of official authority) or Article 6
Paragraph 1 lit. f (legitimate interest), you may object to the processing. We will then check as soon as possible whether we can legally comply with this objection.

– If data is used to conduct direct advertising, you may object to this type of data processing at any time. We may then no longer use your data for direct marketing.

– If data is used to carry out profiling, you may object to this type of data processing at any time.
We may no longer use your data for profiling thereafter.

– According to Article 22 of the GDPR, you may have the right not to be subject to a decision based solely on automated processing (for example, profiling).
(for example, profiling).

– You have the right to lodge a complaint under Article 77 of the GDPR. This means that you can complain to the data protection authority at any time if you believe that the data processing of personal data violates the GDPR.

In short, you have rights – do not hesitate to contact the responsible party listed above with us!
If you believe that the processing of your data violates data protection law or your data protection rights have been violated in any other way, you can complain to the supervisory authority. For Austria, this is the data protection authority, whose website can be found at https: // In Germany, there is a data protection officer for each federal state. For more information, you can contact the Federal Commissioner for Data Protection and Freedom of Information (BfDI). 

Explanation of terms used

We always try to make our privacy policy as clear and understandable as possible. However, this is not always easy, especially when it comes to technical and legal topics. It often makes sense to use legal terms (such as personal data) or certain technical terms (such as cookies, IP address). However, we do not want to use these without explanation. Below you will now find an alphabetical list of important terms used that we may not have sufficiently addressed in the previous privacy policy. If these terms are taken from the GDPR and are definitions, we will also cite the GDPR texts here and add our own explanations where necessary.

Biometric data

Definition under Article 4 of the GDPR.
For the purposes of this Regulation, the term:
„biometric data“ means personal data, obtained by means of specific technical procedures, relating to the physical, physiological or behavioral characteristics of a natural person which enable or confirm the unique identification of that natural person, such as facial images or dactyloscopic data;
Explanatory note: These are biological characteristics described by biometric data from which personal data can be obtained using technical procedures. These include, for example, DNA, fingerprints, the geometry of various body parts
body parts, body size, but also handwriting or the sound of a voice.

File system

Definition according to Article 4 of the GDPR

For the purposes of this Regulation, the term:

„file system“ means any structured collection of personal data accessible according to specified criteria, whether such collection is maintained in a centralized, decentralized, or functional or geographical manner;
Explanation: Any organized storage of data on a data carrier of a computer is referred to as a „file system“. For example, if we store your name and e-mail address on a server for our newsletter, then this data is located in a so-called „file system“. The most important tasks of a „file system“ include the fast search and retrieval of specific
data and, of course, the secure storage of the data.

Information Society Service

Definition according to Article 4 of the GDPR
For the purposes of this Regulation, the term:
„information society service“ means a service as defined in Article 1(1)(b) of Directive (EU)
2015/1535 of the European Parliament and of the Council (19);
Explanation: basically, the term „information society“ means a society based on information and communication technologies. Especially as a website visitor, you are familiar with various types of online services and most online services belong to „information society services“. A classic example is an online transaction, such as the purchase of goods over the Internet.


Definition according to Article 4 of the GDPR
For the purposes of this Regulation, the term:
„consent“ of the data subject means any freely given specific, informed and unambiguous indication of his or her wishes in the form of a statement or other unambiguous affirmative act by which the data subject signifies his or her agreement to the processing of personal data relating to him or her;
Explanation: as a rule, such consent is given on websites via a cookie consent tool. You are probably familiar with this. Whenever you visit a website for the first time, you are usually asked via a banner whether you agree or consent to the data processing. In most cases, you can also make individual settings and thus decide for yourself which data processing you allow and which you do not. If you do not consent, no personal data of yours may be processed. In principle, consent can of course also be given in writing, i.e. not via a tool.


Definition according to Article 4 of the GDPR
For the purposes of this Regulation, the term:
„third party“ means a natural or legal person, public authority, agency or other body, other than the data subject, the controller, the processor and the persons who are authorized to process the personal data under the direct responsibility of the controller or the processor;
Explanation: the GDPR basically only explains here what a „third party“ is not. In practice, a „third party“ is anyone who also has an interest in the personal data but is not one of the persons, authorities or entities mentioned above. For example, a parent company may act as a „third party.“ In this case, the subsidiary group is the controller and the parent group is a „third party.“ However, this does not mean that the parent company may automatically view, collect or store the subsidiary company’s personal data.

Relevant and reasoned objection

Definition according to Article 4 of the GDPR

For the purposes of this Regulation, the term:

„Relevant and reasoned objection“ means an objection to a draft decision as to whether there is a breach of this Regulation or whether intended measures against the controller or processor are in compliance with this Regulation, clearly indicating the scope of the risks posed by the draft decision in relation to the fundamental rights and freedoms of data subjects and, where applicable, the free
movement of personal data within the Union;
Explanation: if certain measures that we take as controllers or our processors do not comply with the GDPR, you can raise a so-called „relevant and reasoned objection“. In doing so, you must explain the scope of the risks, in relation to your fundamental rights and freedoms and possibly the free movement of your personal data in the EU.

Final word

Congratulations! If you are reading these lines, you have really „fought“ your way through our entire privacy policy, or at least scrolled this far. As you can see from the scope of our privacy policy, we do not take the protection of your personal data lightly.
data, anything but lightly.
It is important to us to inform you to the best of our knowledge and belief about the processing of personal data. However, we do not only want to tell you which data is processed, but also to explain the reasons for the use of various software programs. As a rule, privacy statements sound very technical and legalistic. However, since most of you are not web developers or lawyers, we also wanted to take a different approach linguistically and explain the facts in simple and clear language. Of course, this is not always possible due to the subject matter. Therefore, the most important terms are explained at the end of the
privacy policy in more detail.
If you have any questions about data protection on our website, please do not hesitate to contact us or the responsible office. We wish you a pleasant time and hope to welcome you on our website again soon.
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