Ryan Sullivan shares excellent reasoning as to why he likes working with small budget clients. In short, with a smaller client the limits are better known and the surprises are fewer. Meanwhile, it's still quite possible to serve a client's needs with a small budget. The big key though, is expectations. They have to be set and maintained in small projects like WP Site Care does, or else you will go broke dealing with such clients.
The new Happytables is a slick setup, and they’ve invested more time and energy into a hosted WordPress solution than perhaps anyone but Automattic on WordPress.com. The difference here is they are going after a niche, and it’s a huge one with a big need: restaurants.
Here’s a pair of sister sites I’ve never heard of, but they look to have some pretty useful content. They’re for people that want to learn to make themes (on YinPress) and to sell them and market their business (on YangPress). PS, the logo links to both sites. Kind of confusing at first.
Nathalie Lussier is an award-winning entrepreneur and the founder of AccessAlly, the powerful digital course and membership solution for industry leaders.
Fred Meyer writes that although WordPress is a great tool “most small business website owners are not having wonderful experiences with it.” This is due to a wide range of problems, like a lack of developer ethics, unclear communication, slow themes, etc. Fred’s solution is the Small-Business WordPress Developer Code of Honor, which turn the focus…
There were at least four acquisitions announced almost back-to-back this week in the WordPress space. David and Cory review them all.
Is there a win-win solution for plugin owners fighting churn and their professional WordPress customers, like agencies and freelancers?