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Beech, lightly steamed









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Imprint in wood

Imprint – For more information about us, visit our about us page.

Imprint – For details on how you can contact us, visit our contact us page.

Why an Imprint?

Many websites have a “About Us” section. Where the owner gives information about who they are and how to get in touch with them. Accordingly more often than not, however, you won’t find such a page, as most website owners would rather maintain their anonymity. While this is ideal, it makes it difficult, if not impossible. For users to get in touch with the website owner about any issues they may have. 

In some countries, we post certain information about ourselves as as required by law, an imprint. This is to make sure that everything is clear and to cut down on fraudulent activities. This would make it easy for customers to get a company’s information and protect them from scams and frauds. So it’s important to note that the required statement about the website owner applies not only to websites, but also to newspapers, magazines, and other publications that are available to the public. 

For business websites and social media pages, you need an “Impressum.” Because for example, if a business has a Facebook page. We give the same information for the Impressum requirement. It’s important to know that websites that are not for business or are personal and don’t make money don’t need an Impressum. For example, a blog owner who doesn’t make any money from the blog. Doesn’t have to put an Impressum on the blog. Learn the 6 Steps for Website Compliance.

Why Impressed?

An Impressum (from Latin impressum, ‘the impressed, engraved, pressed in, impression’) is a legally mandated statement of the ownership and authorship of a document. We include an imprint in books, newspapers, magazines, websites, and business correspondence. Above all published or otherwise made available to consumers in Germany and certain other German-speaking countries, such as Austria and Switzerland. The Telemediengesetz (German, meaning ‘Telemedia Act’) mandates the use of an Impressum.

Basically the German Impressum requirement has its roots in the censorship laws of 19th century and earlier monarchies. And has been criticized as illiberal and contrary to the principle of free speech; most other countries have no comparable requirement.