As website platforms go, WordPress has stood the test of time, and has gone from strength to strength as competitors have struggled to keep up. So what does WordPress have that the others don’t? Read on to find out.
Treating your website to a spring clean is a great idea. Rinse and repeat regularly for sustained growth in traffic and engagement. Here are some quick tips for improving your website.
Do all of your website variants work? This quick 2-minute check can help you spot issues with different versions of your website – so, www and non-www, http and https, and mobile and desktop. Don’t risk lost traffic and SEO penalties.
Improve your website user experience by making it easier for visitors to find the content they are looking for within 3 clicks. Here’s why the 3-click rule is important, and what you can do to apply it.
Back in 2010 we started using the WP-POLLS plugin to add polls and surveys to one of our WordPress sites. 9 years on, is this still the best solution? Here’s our 2019 view on using polls and survey plugins in WordPress.
Everyone wants to get ranked on Google’s first page. That’s the challenge, but focus on what others are doing to achieve those hallowed ranks… and do it better. That way, you might stand a chance of ranking better.
Need WordPress Installed?
Problems with hosting?
We offer a special service when it comes to website hosting. In fact, we’ve got 3 great web hosting packages to select from depending on how much support, protection and performance your website needs.
You won’t see the WordPress “Update” button while your post is in draft status. You need to “Save Draft”, then only once the post is published will you see the ‘Update’ button.
I was recently asked: “can my host shut down my website?” The answer is yes, if your site contains malware, was hacked or if you fail to pay your hosting bill.
Pingbacks and Trackbacks alert your WordPress site that another site has linked to you. You then need to decide what to do – some FAQs from DMJ.
Loading pages over SSL prevents referral information from being passed to Google Analytics, so the search term is shown as “Not Provided”.
You may be using an old version of Google Analytics tracking code. Visit your site, click ‘View Source’. If you find the string ‘urchin.js’, then update it.