Pinoy online marketers are discovering the power of Landing Pages. These are webpages where visitors are invited to enter their email addresses in order to get info, tips, updates, or even a downloadable ebook (PDF). Here are some things you need to know…
Been trying to get Sonic Memo Pro to work with WordPress…
Here’s a quick documentation of the different versions of WordPress Drip, various plugins from Membership Cube, WishList Member, and the different versions of WordPress. This will help us remember which versions work well together…
If you’re looking for a quick and easy way to set-up your FAQ (Frequently Asked Questions) section using your WordPress-powered blog, then you’re in luck because there is a WP plugin waiting for you.
Just a quick heads up… I was wondering why the Google Analytics stats for a website showed web traffic diving, and then flat-lining. And then I remember I had changed the WordPress theme. And sure enough, the new theme did not have the required analytics code.
So if ever you notice your web stats dropping, check the footer.php file of your theme. It might be the case of you excitedly updating your blog’s look, that you overlook some required files.
TIP: Keep a site admin diary. Every change you make, list it in your diary so that you can review it and understand better why certain things happen in your site.
So, Lorna, that’s why your traffic dropped. Actually, it did not drop… it was the just the report. Or rather, the lack of a website traffic tracking code. Sorry about that. 🙂
You know those “more” tags in WordPress which allow you to post some kind of intro of your blog post in the homepage of your WordPress-powered blog? The only thing is, when your readers click on the “Continue Reading…” link at the bottom of your introductory post, they are brought to the point where your blog post continues.
In other words, they will not readily see your blog’s headers or blog post title.
Here’s how to bring those “read more | continue reading…” readers to the top of your page…
Sometimes, we tinker around with various WordPress themes, making adjustments here and there. And before we know, we have modified the original .PHP files so much, that we’re unable to get back to how they were before.
An ideal approach is to create a copy of that theme, and modify the copy instead of the original. The thing is, if you simply copy the files, when you open WordPress and choose the theme to edit you’ll feel confused.
You will see two identical themes, and you won’t know if you’re editing the original or the second copy.
And that’s where you need to read How to make a “child theme” for WordPress. A pictorial introduction for beginners (I like the simplicity of that blog’s permalinks… no obsession over SEO). 🙂