All of the materials on my websites are intended for people to print and use for free to their heart's content. That includes daycares, schools, churches, camps, clubs, grandparents, moms, nannies, children, librarians and, yes, even dads!
Do not sell any of the materials on my websites or include any of it for sale as part of a larger package... It's intended to be free for everyone to use. (Yes, that means, no Ebay selling of it.)
Do not include the material in books, magazines or television shows. You are welcome to include a reference (ie: web address) to the websites, but not the content or images.
Do not copy any of the content onto another website. I encourage everyone out there to build websites and contribute their own unique content. I'm sure we've all run into the frustrating situation where you click link after link and arrive at the same material. Take a deep breath, close your eyes and plunge into making up your own content (I know you can do it!)
You are welcome to link to any of the .htm or .html or .asp pages on my sites.
If you are using Pinterest or similar, you may not pin the full sized templates. You are welcome to pin the smaller thumbnail images.
Copyright is reserved on all images and text created by Leanne Guenther.
Copyright is retained by originator for all images and text generated by others and used with their permission.
I hope that clears up any questions folks may have on using the sites!
To our knowledge all content on the website is either:
- owned by us (we are the copyright holders) -- this is the case for the vast majority of the website content,
- resides in the public domain,
- used with the permission of the copyright holder.
If you are the copyright holder of material on the website and no longer wish us to include your material please just let us know and we will remove it.
Note: We're Canadian. Canada is a signatory of the Berne Convention (a document 150+ countries have signed to help protect copyrights) -- so even if you aren't Canadian, odds our your country recognizes Canada's copyright. For more information on Canadian copyrights visit the website of the Copyright Board of Canada.
In keeping with the Berne Convention, the length of a copyright in Canada is:
Section 6: The term for which copyright shall subsist shall, except as otherwise expressly provided by this Act, be the life of the author, the remainder of the calendar year in which the author dies, and a period of fifty years following the end of that calendar year.