Gosh, I like WordPress. Although I’ve worked in other content management systems, I find myself drawn most strongly to WordPress for its ease of use and increasing flexibility.
Nonprofits handle extensive personal information about our members, constituents and donors, so we have to take security seriously.
For some very grassroots organizations with limited tech capacity, maintaining their own version of WordPress is a challenge. So, WordPress.com
How do you make sure the time and money you spend will actually result in an improved website?
Consider this post a “harm reduction” approach to improving the look of your site.
I’ve been talking about the need for ongoing investments in websites if you really want them to “work.” You need a website that tells your side of the story.
Here are six WordPress tips to remember: three for all users, then three for site admins.
Here’s the Powerpoint from “Packing a Punch with WordPress.” The workshop was pretty hands on about how to work with WordPress.
Even a great developer can’t always give you what you don’t know you to ask for. Here’s a list of things you are going to need.