Provision of personal data is necessary for processing and following up on requests/inquiries that you submit.
Registration and login is necessary under some circumstances prior to the use of this website. You may be required to submit your personal information, including but not limited to your name, a unique login ID and password, telephone number(s), gender, occupation, education level, and e-mail address.
Insufficient personal data may prevent HLH Project from providing a required service or answering an inquiry.
The personal information collected from you will be kept confidential and used for the purposes of:
verifying your identity
processing your request
answering your inquiry
promotion of activities organized by and/or related to the HLH Project
administration and academic research
HLH Project will not disclose any of your personal information. We will also take reasonable steps to protect personal information you submit and to protect such information from loss, misuse, unauthorized access, disclosure, alteration, or destruction. We reserve the right to use agents, who are bound by strict confidentiality guidelines, to perform storage and processing functions. Only designated employees or agents who need to carry out legitimate activities/functions are permitted to view your personal data. Employees or agents who violate the privacy policies will be subject to disciplinary or legal actions. However, we are not responsible for any loss, misuse, unauthorized access, disclosure, alteration, or destruction of your personal information that may occur under circumstances beyond our control. You are also reminded to take all necessary steps to safeguard your own username and passwords from being made available to unauthorized parties.
Under the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance of Hong Kong, you are entitled to request access to your personal information collected by us and request the correction or deletion of your personal information from our database by making a written request over email to email@example.com .
"Who am I?" Po Shan was deeply troubled by this question when she was nine. Starting from a young age, she experienced disorientation, and during her teenage years, she had hallucinations. When she turned 18, psychiatrists shed light on her constant amnesia and illusions. She was diagnosed with Borderline Personality Disorder and Dissociative Disorder. Po Shan felt uneasy about the diagnosis, and her Dissociative Disorder made her more disturbed. She felt torn between her identities, or “alters”, as they are called. Po Shan has four alters. They vary in age, and each one has different characteristics and habits. She used to hate her alters for the problems they brought to her, but gradually, she has come to realise that dissociation is a defence mechanism. In dealing with the different identities, it is better to find a way for them to co-exist. Only then would life get better.