The first in a new series of posts that let you know what I’m up to!
The dangers of a DIY website and a suggestion for making better websites on the cheap.
Sometimes the stars (?) align and you just have to write (✒) about something. Last week, I was seeing emoji everywhere! Now you will too.
This past weekend, I attended and presented at WordCamp Seattle: Experienced. Even if you don’t understand the code behind the techniques, take a moment to watch users of “assistive technology.”
I recently released the MRW Web Design Simple TinyMCE plugin for WordPress. It’s a plugin that came directly out of the work I do to serve clients and make using WordPress as easy as possible. In this post, I want to share how I made the final decisions for what buttons I removed from the default WordPress editor, and provide a framework for what it means to format content well on the web.
I recently presented on “How to Pick a Plugin.” A lot of time went into thoughtfully walking people through the process, so I want to share the tips (and an exciting update to one piece of the presentation) with a broader audience.
A free WordPress-for-nonprofits event and free WordPress plugin! What could be better? (Answer: Getting back to work on paying projects!)
One of my very favorite WordPress plugins, Gravity Forms, is making a mistake with the implementation of two new form field settings. But it’s not too late to change it!
The WordPress theme landscape is vast and wild. It is a terrifying place, really, with lots of hidden dangers and dark corners. There are many things to consider when looking for a WordPress theme for your website. Here are some of the pointers I often give when the topic arises.
Using Thanksgiving as an excuse to give shoutouts to the people, organizations, and communities that make what I do possible.
I missed the first Rate and Review a WordPress Plugin day so I played catch-up this morning and rated three. Here’s what I think makes a good review.
A quick and easy WordPress (and other stuff) tip today. You can guess what it is from the title. Read on to find out why.
If you work with a nonprofit and want to learn about WordPress, you get two chances next week!
A client project leads to a tutorial to get formatted tables into a useful WordPress plugin. Hopefully this post will help someone else who’s stuck!
In the third and final part of this series, I briefly cover the basics of adding “Custom Taxonomies” to a WordPress site and offer some useful tips on how to get the most out of them.
The second part of the “WordPress & Taxonomies” series brings us to “Categories” and “Tags,” the two default taxonomies in WordPress and two frequently misunderstood features.