People are still buzzing about this year’s Boston WordCamp. The organizers did an amazing job and their were a ton of excellent talks. This year I jumped in on a last minute panel discussion about WordPress development process. It was a great panel with a very diverse background. I was most interested to hear how […]
I’ve done a lot of work with WordPress. I like to blog with it, make websites with it, make themes for it and I especially like making plugins for it. I have a few plugins you can download off WordPress.org and a bunch of tips and tutorials on my blog.
WordPress starter themes are themes that include the bare minimum needed to start building out a new theme. For this reason I usually call them WordPress developer theme frameworks. They exist to help jump-start the development process on new sites.
I wanted to come up with a cool way to showcase how powerful custom post types were for the Boston WordPress meetup.
I recently joined Kurt Eng as an organizer of the Boston WordPress Meetup. I also got to help organize and run this past Boston WordCamp.
Keeping Up With WordPress
There are tons of ways to keep up with developments in the WordPress community. In this post I wanted to share some of my favorite sources of information when it comes to WordPress.
WordPress and Shortcodes
I gave a talk the other night at the Boston WordPress meetup about how I use shortcodes to enable my clients to create better looking content.
As search results give more weight to social factors it’s more important than ever to make your content easy to share on the internet.
I just finished writing a WPBusiness.info newsletter about WordPress page templates and how businesses could leverage them to create better content. In the email, I brainstorm about a few templates I think themes should be taking advantage of.
Almost 10 months after I was able to get Socialize 1.0 out we can now move on to Socialize 2.0. This release is a major rewrite of the plugin code to reduce the number of calls to the database and increase the plugin’s flexibility.
Your website should work for you, not the other way around. Large and small businesses alike flock to WordPress because of its flexibility and widespread adoption, and for good reason. WordPress can be configured to meet your own business needs at very low costs.