WP Curve reminds me of Elto (formerly Tweaky), except it’s based on monthly fees versus one-off pricing. Dan Norris and Alex McClafferty started WP Curve recently, and Dan notes in this great interview with Brian Casel that WP Curve is up to thirty monthly customers. I loved this interview because it really highlights the challenges…
WordPress as an economy or ecosystem is big, but the community and culture at its heart still feel small. Have we taken the time to really absorb the change that’s come over the past decade? What questions should we be asking about what got us here and where we’re going or want to go?
Mason James doesn’t like the term “maintenance”, which may come as a surprise considering many folks lump his company, Valet (formerly WP Valet) into a group of “maintenance service” agencies. Maintenance is a completely inadequate and backwards approach to running a business. If you start off with this mindset, you’re likely to get mediocre results…
In this episode, Sarah and Brian discuss how they do WordPress news, manage working remotely, and handle family life.
Tom McFarlin proposes some interesting and practical benefits to employees who work for WordPress (or development/coding) companies. Tom’s first suggestion about a subscription to a particular WordPress news service seems like a great way to start off the list 🙂 . Also don’t forget to check out Tom’s guide to using Laravel Valet for WordPress development.
In this episode, Brian Krogsgard chats with Brian Richards, creator of WPSessions and new co-host of the Draft podcast.