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Privacy policy Racing Car Game



Effective date: March 1, 2019

This Policy describes the ways in which the company collects and uses information about you when you play the company’s product which accessed via Apple’s ‘App Store’ or Google Play.

Tobias Stevens(“we”, “our” or “us”) respect the rights and our obligations regarding the privacy and personal information of our users (“users” or “you”).  This Privacy Policy (the “Policy”) describes the ways we collect, store, use, and manage the information, including personal information, that you provide or we collect in connection with Racing Car game provided on a mobile platform (collectively, the “Service”).  Please note that the scope of this Policy is limited to information collected or received by us through your use of the Service. We are not responsible for the actions of third party people or companies, the content of their sites, the use of information you provide to them, or any products or services they may offer. Any link to those sites does not constitute our sponsorship of, or affiliation with, those people or companies. As used herein, the term “use” shall mean use, access, play, install, sign into, connect with, download, visit or browse our Sites or Services. By using the Service, you are expressing your agreement to this Policy and the processing of your data, including your personal information, in the manner provided in this Policy. You should not use our Services if you do not agree with this Policy.


We collect information as described below.  Our primary goals in collecting and using information is to create your account, provide Services to you, improve our Service, contact you, conduct research and create reports for internal use. We store only a limited information about game stats in our in house servers.


We may collect and record certain information such as your unique device ID, hardware type, media access control (“MAC”) address, the version of your operating system (“OS”), your device name, your email address (if you have connected to Facebook), and your location (based on your Internet Protocol (“IP”) address).  This information is useful to us for troubleshooting and helps us understand usage trends.


We may collect your email address when you contact our customer service group and we may use that email address to contact you about your gaming experience with Racing Car game and notify you about company news and promotions.


We may collect data about all of your interactions with our games and with the other players inside the game via server log files.


Like many websites, we use server log files and automated data collection tools, such as cookies and web beacons (collectively, “Data Collection Tools”) when you access our Service and/or use the Site. We tie the information gathered by these means to our customers’ personally identifiable information. These Data Collection Tools automatically track and collect certain technical information that your computer or device sends to our Site such as your IP addresses, browser types, browser language, referring and exit pages, URLs, platform type, the number of clicks, domain names, landing pages, clickstream data, pages viewed and the order of those pages, the amount of time spent on particular pages, game information and the date and time of activity on our Service, and other similar information. In some cases, we will associate this technical information with your ID number for our internal use. By using our Service, you consent to our use of cookies, web beacons and Data Collection Tools.

We use cookies for a variety of reasons, including to: analyze the usage of our Site and Service; provide a more personalized experience; manage advertising; allow you to more easily login to our Site and Service; help make your visit to our Site and/or use of our Service more efficient and more valuable by providing you with a customized experience and recognizing you when you return.

Our services may contain third party tracking tools from our service providers, examples of which include Google Analytics and GameAnalytics.Such third parties may use cookies, APIs, and SDKs in our services to enable them to collect and analyze user information on our behalf.  The third parties may have access to information such as your device identifier, Media Access Control (“MAC”) address, International Mobile Equipment Identity (“IMEI”), locale (specific location where a given language is spoken), geo-location information, and IP address.

Here is a link to the Privacy Policies for all our third party service providers:
Apple – https://www.apple.com/legal/privacy/en-ww/
Google – https://policies.google.com/privacy


We do not actively share personal information with third party advertisers for their direct marketing purposes unless you give us your consent. We may share (i) aggregated information (information about you and other users collectively, but not specifically identifiable to you); (ii) anonymous information; and (iii) certain technical information (including IP Addresses and mobile device IDs) to develop and deliver targeted advertising in the Games and on the websites of third parties.

We may also allow advertisers to collect these types of information within the Games and they may share it with us. Advertisers may collect this information through the use of tracking technologies like browser cookies and web beacons. The information collected may be used to offer you targeted ad-selection and delivery in order to personalize your user experience by ensuring that advertisements for products and services you see will appeal to you, a practice

known as behavioral advertising, and to undertake web and mobile analytics (i.e. to analyze traffic and other end user activity to improve your experience).

We may disclose aggregated and anonymous information to describe the Services to prospective partners, advertisers, and other third parties, and for other lawful purposes. We may use aggregate, non-personally identifiable information for our own internal promotion or marketing purposes and we may share such aggregate non-personally identifiable information with others for marketing purposes.

In certain instances, you may need to opt in or opt out of advertising directly through our partners. Click here to see our advertising network database.

Here is a link to the Privacy Policies for all our advertising partners:

Apple – https://www.apple.com/legal/privacy/en-ww/
Chartboost, Inc – https://answers.chartboost.com/en-us/zingtree
Google – https://policies.google.com/privacy
Unity Ads – https://unity3d.com/legal/privacy-policy


We may use the information we collect through your use of the Services for a variety of purposes, primarily related to providing and improving the quality of our Services. For example, we may use the information we collect in the following ways:

– Providing, administering, and facilitating your use of the Services, including the creation of game accounts;

– Managing your account preferences, establishing your Profile and Registration Information;

– Connecting you with your friends and/or contacts that are using the Services;

– Analyzing trends and user traffic to improve our Service;

– Notifying you of products, new products, services, features, promotions, enhancements, and updates, including in-game updates, loyalty and rewards programs, and updates to the Services and Privacy Policy;

– Marketing our products and/or services to you, including sending you offers, promotions information, newsletters, e-mail campaigns, and communications regarding new, improved or existing products, contests and/or sweepstakes;

– Resolving site problems; handling or responding to customer support questions and issues;

– Enabling user-to-user communication and interaction and soliciting input and feedback to improve user experience;

– Tracking purchases and usage information;


We do not share your personal information except as approved by you or as described below:

– We may release your information as permitted by law or when we believe that release is appropriate to comply with the law; enforce or apply our rights; or protect the rights, property, or safety of us or our users, or others.  This includes exchanging information with other companies and organizations for fraud protection.

– If you opt-in or otherwise agree to have your information shared with a third party for marketing purposes, we will share you information with the third party (or third parties) in which case the third party’s use of your information is subject to the third party’s own privacy policy.

– In the event that we undergoe a business transition, such as a merger, acquisition, corporate divestiture or dissolution (including bankruptcy), or a sale of all or a portion of its assets, we may share, disclose or transfer all of your information, including personal information, to the successor organization in such transition.


We take commercially reasonable security measures to protect against unauthorized access to, or unauthorized alteration, disclosure or destruction of, sensitive data that you share and we collect and store. These security measures may include practices such as keeping your sensitive data on a secured server behind a firewall, transmitting sensitive information (such as a credit card number) entered on our site or mobile application using secure socket layer technology (SSL), internal reviews of our data collection practices and platforms, as well as physical security measures to guard against unauthorized access to systems where we store your information. Although we make good faith efforts to store the information collected on the Service in a secure operating environment that is not available to the public, we cannot guarantee the absolute security of that information during its transmission or its storage on our systems.  Further, while we attempt to ensure the integrity and security of our network and systems, we cannot guarantee that our security measures will prevent third-party “hackers” from illegally obtaining access to this information.  We do not warrant or represent that your information will be protected against, loss, misuse, or alteration by third parties.


We offer you choices regarding the collection, use, and sharing of your personal data and certain anonymous data.

– Despite your indicated e-mail preferences, we may send you service related communication, including notices of any updates to our Privacy Policy, terms of use, or license.

– Changes to Personal Data. You may request deletion of your Personal Data by us, but please note that we may be required to keep this information and not delete it (or to keep this information for a certain time, in which case we will comply with your deletion request only after we have fulfilled such requirements). When we delete any information, it will be deleted from the active database, but may remain in our archives.


We do not intentionally gather personal data from users who are under the age of 13. In the event that we learn that we have collected personal information from a child under age 13, we will delete that information as quickly as possible.


We reserve the right to change this Policy at any time.  If we decide to change this Policy, we will post those changes on this page and update the date at the top of the page.  The changes will be effective when posted.  Please check this page on a regular basis so that you remain aware of what information we collect and how we use it.


If you have any questions, comments or concerns regarding our Privacy Policy and/or practices, please send an e-mail to resultatpub@gmail.com .

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Eliminating Barrier Aggression

Many dogs act aggressively when they are behind a barrier, such as a gate, fence, crate or car
window. The following technique can be used
to eliminate this undesirable behavior. It is not
intended for use with a dog who acts aggressively on lead. For your own safety, do the exercise through a barrier with an opening just large
enough for a treat to pass through.
To begin changing the undesirable behavior, you
will need to change the dog’s negative association with being behind the barrier to a positive
association. Use these steps:

  1. Equip yourself with food rewards. For safety,
    long moist stick treats are recommended. Put
    the rewards in a pouch around your waist so
    that your hands are free.
  2. Take the dog to an area where you can use
    food rewards without interference from other
    dogs. If you have to work in a run, remove
    the other dogs until you’ve finished.
  3. Begin by giving a treat through the barrier,
    even if the dog looks aggressive. Give another as soon as the first has been eaten; repeat
    until you’ve given five stick treats.
  4. Then, stop and wait for 3–5 seconds; if the
    dog remains calm, give him five more treats.
    If he becomes aggressive, say nothing to him;
    just turn and walk away.
  5. If the dog became aggressive, move him to
    another area (behind another barrier) where
    he hasn’t been practicing bad behavior. Give
    him five stick treats; if he remains calm, give
    him five more.
    As you work with a dog, here are some things to
    keep in mind:
    • Always use a calm, gentle tone while working
    with a dog.
    • Keep sessions short – five minutes or less at
    • Remember to take breaks; stop and take the
    dog out for a walk.
    • Be patient, but optimistic! Progress may be
    slow, but it will happen.
    Once progress has been made with one handler,
    start introducing different handlers in different
    locations to help the dogs generalize about the
    positive associations.

Submissive and Excitement Urination

Dogs sometimes resort to submissive urination
when they don’t want to challenge someone
that they perceive as dominant. Other dogs are
prone to urinating when they become excited.
The submissive urinators are often timid or
young dogs who lack confidence in themselves.
Submissive urination can be their response to
intimidating encounters with either people or
with other dogs.
Submissive urination is fairly standard puppy
behavior in relation to a dominant adult dog, so
it’s not anything abnormal. If you have an adult
dog, however, who suddenly starts having submissive or excitement urination, you should first
see your veterinarian because there could be a
medical cause.
To minimize the possibility of submissive
urination, you should avoid using postures or
gestures that the dog might view as threatening,
such as:
• Making direct eye contact with the dog
• Bending over the dog
• Reaching toward the dog with both hands,
especially over the dog’s head
• Hugging the dog
• Approaching the dog head-on
Punishment of any kind, even harsh tones, may
cause submissive urination.
A less-threatening greeting for a submissive dog
would be as follows:
• When approaching the dog, look off to the side
rather than directly at her
• Bend down on your haunches or sit, so that
you appear smaller to the dog
• Wait quietly, without moving, for the dog to
approach you and smell you
• After the dog approaches, reach slowly with
one hand to pet her under the chin
If the dog doesn’t approach, offer a small treat.
Much of the advice above also applies to dogs
who urinate out of excitement. Keep greetings
low-key and tell visitors to ignore the dog. Try
to encourage quiet, non-threatening forms of
play, and reward the dog when playtime doesn’t
end in urination.
If an accident does happen, clean it up with an
enzymatic cleaner (such as Nature’s Miracle or
Simple Solution), which neutralizes the odor. To
encourage the dog to urinate in a more appropriate place, take the urine-soaked paper towels
to the desired spot outside. Don’t ever punish a
dog for urinating in the house.
Management of submissive or excitement urination requires patience and time. If the inappropriate urination continues, seek help from a trainer
or behaviorist. Inappropriate urination can also
be a result of fear, separation anxiety, incomplete
house-training, or an unneutered male dog’s natural tendency to mark his territory.

Socializing Your Puppy

Socializing Your Puppy
By Sherry Woodard
Puppies and dogs need to be socialized to the
big wide world so that they won’t be afraid of
new situations, objects, sounds, people and other animals. Dogs should be socialized when they
are puppies – it’s critical to their lifelong emotional well-being and their ability to be comfortable in the world.
There are a few guidelines to follow, however.
Until the puppy has been vaccinated, you don’t
want him to be around other unvaccinated animals, since he may pick up diseases (such as
parvo, distemper, and hepatitis) that can be fatal to puppies. Consult your veterinarian about
when and how to safely introduce your puppy to
other animals.
Even before vaccinations are complete, however, you can begin socializing your pup. Puppies
can safely be around other vaccinated animals
in your home. It can be fun to introduce the new
addition to your family by having friends over
for a small party. Your puppy can become accustomed to people who are loud or quiet, young
or old, tall or short, active or inactive. Introduce
your puppy to people wearing hats, glasses or
sunglasses, helmets, coats or capes with hoods
up, gloves and masks. You can also take the
puppy on short car rides, so she’ll be a good
traveler from an early age.
Be careful to make all of your puppy’s socialization experiences positive. If something or
someone seems to frighten your pet, introduce
that object or person more slowly, and associate
the object or person with positive things. For example, if your puppy is afraid of someone wearing a big hat, have the person with the scary hat
offer treats to the puppy. Soon, the puppy will
associate the hat with something good instead of
something scary.
You should also gradually introduce your puppy
to a variety of household items and sounds, such
• The sound and movement of the vacuum
cleaner, broom or mop
• TV and radio noise (play a variety of types of
• The noises made by whistles and children’s
• The sound of electrical appliances, like a
blender, fan or hair dryer
• The sound and motion of a kite or a plastic bag
rippling in the breeze
• The sound of a balloon as air is allowed to
• A CD or tape recording of storm sounds
(played at low volume)
Start early with getting your puppy comfortable
with handling and grooming. Touch all her body
parts: Open her mouth, look in her ears, hold her
tail for a moment, wiggle your fingers between
her toes. Hold the pup on your lap and hug her
for 10 seconds. To help her practice being calm,
massage her whole body and have the puppy

relax with you until she falls asleep. Friends and
family can help by handling the puppy, too.
Using positive reinforcement (treats and praise),
introduce a brush, comb, and dog nail clippers.
If you plan to use a professional groomer, introduce your puppy to the sound of electric hair
clippers at home first.
When the puppy is eight weeks old, other animals who are healthy, vaccinated and friendly
can come to your home, and you can work on
socializing your puppy to them. After you have
your veterinarian’s blessing to take the puppy
out into the world, you can introduce the pup to
the delights of going for walks in the neighborhood or to the park, and visiting other people’s
homes, where the puppy can get used to different types of flooring and stairs. Your puppy also
needs to learn not to be startled by bikes, skateboards, shopping carts and wheelchairs.
If you have more than one pet, make a point to
spend time with your puppy one-on-one. The
individual attention can prevent the pup from
becoming codependent on another animal in
the household. To be emotionally healthy, a dog
needs to form his/her own personality.
Finally, to enhance your dog’s socialization
skills, do basic training. Teach your puppy to
take treats gently, and to play with his toys
(not your hands). You can make walks fun for
both you and your dog by teaching him to walk
nicely on lead. He should also be taught basic
cues, such as “sit,” “down” and “stay.” If you
are conscientious about socializing and training
your puppy, he will be happier, more welcome,
and more comfortable in our busy, often chaotic
human world.

So Your Dog Has ‘Drive’?

When it comes to dogs, what does “drive”
mean? Is there more than one type of drive?
People talk about sex drive, play drive, prey
drive. They also talk about drive in terms of
high or low: a certain breed has a high prey
drive, for example.
I have read everything I could find on drive and
have found no scientific evidence that “drives”
can be generalized in dog behavior. Every dog
is an individual and should be treated as such.
There is no special energy stored in a dog for
sex drive or prey drive or ball drive. What’s important is not whether a dog has a high prey or
play drive, but what motivates each dog as an
We can learn how to use the dog’s preferences
to encourage behavior we want or that the dog
will enjoy. For instance, we can direct the dog’s
energy into actions such as retrieving a toy,
herding, lure coursing, participating in agility or
flyball, catching a Frisbee, or doing scent work
(detection or just hide and seek). Dogs who
want to interact all day can be good candidates
for Best Friends’ Search and Service Dog program. On the other hand, I have met many dogs
who did not seem to want to participate in one
of these activities until they were encouraged,
taught, and/or reinforced.
I think the word “drive” is adding confusion to
many human lives. Thinking we can generalize
about what drives dogs is far too simple. Behavioral control in each dog is much more complex.
I have found “prey drive” defined as natural
behavior based in the survival instincts of wild
animals. For the most part, though, dogs have
not been wild animals for thousands of years
and dogs have been bred for hundreds of years
to create many different types, sizes and shapes
of dogs with many different traits.
Of course, many dog breeds were developed
to perform certain jobs, like herding or retrieving. But, I meet many dogs that get labeled as
a particular breed because of what they look
like, and sometimes these dogs don’t have the
expected breed traits or characteristics. There
are retriever-type dogs, for example, who don’t
“naturally” seem highly motivated to retrieve.
I think the concept of “drive” is over-used and
misunderstood – and can lead to people feeling
disappointed in their dog’s level of drive.
It’s not just genetics that influence who a dog is.
The social skills a dog develops and the training techniques used also affect a dog’s overall
personality, energy level, potential reached, and
ability to show his true self. Fearful dogs may
seem to have low energy: They may not play or
chase anything.
Again, each dog should be treated as an individual; your dog’s energy level, motivations
and preferences are unique to him/her. You can
influence your dog’s behavior by rewarding
the behavior you like. If your dog has extreme
behavior or behavior you do not like, manage
the dog so that she does not practice unwanted
behavior while giving her other options that are
more acceptable to you. (Please read “Managing a Dog with Behavior Challenges.”) If your
dog’s behavior changes suddenly, make an appointment with your vet for a checkup because
behavior changes can signal illness or injury.
Instead of focusing on how much (or how little)
drive your dog has, I recommend that you concentrate on building a great relationship with
your dog and directing your dog’s energy into
activities you can both enjoy. Try different toys,
use different play spaces and have fun together!

The Look of Fear in Dogs

Dogs vary in their basic approach to the big
wide world: Some have a “bring it on” attitude
and others are fearful. A dog’s body language
will change as he becomes fearful. What does a
fearful dog look like?
• His ears will be flat if they normally stand up
or will lay back against his head if they are
normally floppy.
• Her tail will be down low or tucked under her
body, between her legs.
• He will hold his head down; he may try to
avoid eye contact.
• Her body will be tense and will sometimes
• He may urinate or defecate as you approach.
• She may try to hide or run away.
• He may exhibit excessive drooling, panting or
• She may offer threats to try to scare you away:
She may become motionless or stiff, show her
teeth or lunge at you.
A dog with healthy behavior has the following
• She is friendly with adults and at least tolerant
of children.
• He can be handled by you and other people,
such as the veterinarian, the groomer or a
stranger giving a casual hello.
• She is friendly with other dogs and plays well
with them while young (of course, she may
play less as she gets older).
• He relinquishes control of food and other objects, such as toys, without any guarding behavior, like growling.
• She is affectionate without being too needy.
She can be left alone for reasonable periods of
time without any dire consequences.
It’s possible to work with fearful dogs so they
can become adoptable. When working with a
fearful dog, be extra gentle and patient. Some
may always be shy around new people and new
places, but with patience and understanding, a
good home can be found.
Use caution while getting to know fearful dogs.
If you have not worked with dogs before, you
may need help to start building trust and a respectful relationship with a fearful dog. Fearful
and shy dogs benefit from being around behaviorally healthy dogs, who serve as role models.
The fearful dogs watch and learn.
Training is also helpful to fearful and shy dogs,
since learning basic cues and agility builds their
confidence. Simply going out in public places
to socialize will help fearful dogs to become
more confident and gregarious. You might invite
your friends (who are strangers to the dog) to
offer small food treats to teach the dog about the
pleasant rewards of interacting with people

Footballer Dogs

Footballer dogs

Best Trained & Disciplined Dogs

Best Trained & Disciplined Dogs

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