Providing support for clients and customers is a tricky part of keeping the lights on in your business.
Starting from version 2.1, WordPress has aimed to ship a new release every three to four months, and one release per year comes bundled with an exciting new default WordPress theme.
As your business expands, it’s natural that it will need more management.
Search Engine Optimization (SEO), most of us would agree, is vital in ensuring the success of many clients’ WordPress websites.
WordPress is aiming for 50% market share, in Matt Mullenweg’s own words from an interview with Kitchen Sink WordPress:
One of the biggest WordPress new items of late has been the announcement that Automattic has acquired WooThemes, the company behind the free WordPress eCommerce plugin, WooCommerce. There has been a good deal of speculation – as one might expect – about what this might mean for the WordPress platform, in light of …
Here’s the scenario: you need a website – for yourself or a client – with some more advanced community features.
We’ve all been there – a client who is a newcomer to WordPress and needs their hand holding through every step of their new site. However, you can’t just leave them to struggle – if clients are discouraged from learning how to use WordPress, their skills won’t improve and it’ll hinder the potential growth of their website. It eats into your time (and your patience!), but there is a simpler way.
The internet: not an insignificant invention, you’d have to agree. Many might say that it’s reducing its users’ attention spans however, and it’s clear that it doesn’t engage everyone to the same extent as other media may be able to.