Assuming that cookies have been turned off in the past, turning them back on now that they are once again accessible is a step that may be accomplished with relative ease. This tutorial will walk you through the steps necessary to enable cookies on an iPhone while using the Safari web browser.
Read Also: How to Crop and Resize An Image on An iPhone
How to Enable Cookies on iPhone
iOS 11 and Later
1. Navigate to the menu labelled Settings.
2. After scrolling down, select the Safari button to continue.
3. To begin the process of disabling the blocking of all cookies, you will first need to turn off the option by toggling the switch that is situated next to it.
After that brief disruption, you should be able to access websites as you normally would at this point. You will be asked on each new website that you visit if you will accept its cookies. You will have the option to either touch “Yes” or “No” depending on how much you trust each individual website.
In addition, some privacy advocates suggest disabling cookies entirely to prevent websites from gaining access to personally identifiable information about the user. Having said that, while it is true that occasionally deleting cookies might be useful, it is still our recommendation that you have cookies enabled on your browser because disabling them results in a web experience that is cumbersome and disappointing.
If you want to get the most out of using the website, accepting cookies is going to provide you the greatest experience possible, while denying cookies can make it difficult for you to utilise the website. Take, for instance, the practise of shopping online. Cookies make it possible for the website to remember all of the products that you’ve added to the shopping basket even while you continue to browse the site.
Because the information included in cookies is static, cookies in and of themselves do not pose a security risk. They are incapable of infecting computers with viruses or any other form of malicious software. Cookies can be taken over by hackers in some cyberattacks, which then gives them access to your browsing sessions. The fact that they are able to monitor the browsing history of individuals is the source of the threat.
A cookie is a piece of data that is sent from a website and retained within a web browser so that the website may retrieve it at a later time. Cookies make it possible for websites to remember user preferences and other information. Cookies make it possible for websites to remember information about the individuals who visit them. Cookies are little text files that can be used by a website to keep track of users who have previously visited the site.
Cookies have the ability to record a wide variety of data about users, including their search and browser history, the websites they have previously visited, the information they have previously searched for on Google, their IP addresses, and the behaviours they exhibit while using a website, such as the speed at which they scroll, where they click, and where their mouse is hovering.