Here you will find all of my WordPress guides. WordPress is currently the most popular content management system (CMS) in the world. While it was originally built for blogs, it now powers a whole host of different websites (apparently more than 60 million). This website, for example, runs on WordPress. As do my other websites and even my photography portfolio. WordPress is written in PHP and has to be paired with either a MySQL or MariaDB database.
With newer site-builders such as Squarespace and Wix, WordPress got a bit of a bad name. It is claimed that using WordPress is complicated and requires coding skills. That is most certainly not the case. I am more than happy to admit that my coding skills leave much to be desired. Anything more than a few lines of CSS is out of my reach. You will also find that many promoting Squarespace and other similar services actually use WordPress for their website, which I always found a bit odd.
The official AMP plugin for WordPress was slowing down my WordPress backend to a crawl, especially when publishing posts. Here’s how I fixed it.
Let me tell you how you can speed up your WordPress workflow. Using these five tips you can accelerate your content creation in the block editor.
In this article I will run through eight settings you shouldn’t forget to adjust after having installed WordPress.
WordPress 5.5 “Eckstine” is here. This is the second major release of 2020 and it’s packed with improvements, in particular to the block editor.
Here’s how you can change the colour palette in GeneratePress and WordPress blocks, including GenerateBlocks.
I have experience in creating photography websites with both WordPress and Squarespace and only recommend the former. Find out why.