Website builders and WordPress page builders have both been rising in popularity. Owing to the sheer large number of new websites being built, and with more and more businesses now looking to go online, tools and solutions that make it easy for people to build sites are growing in stature.
However, considering the fact that website builders and WordPress page builders serve more or less the same purpose, which one should you choose and why?
If you’ve ever read a WordPress.org vs WordPress.com comparison post, you know that one of the common complaints against WordPress.com is that it’s not “real” WordPress.
That all changed in August 2017 when WordPress.com announced that Business plan users would be able to install their own themes and plugins, putting that tier of plans somewhere between the WordPress.com of old and self-hosted WordPress.
So…should you consider ditching your self-hosted WordPress site and hopping on one of WordPress.com’s Business plans?
If you haven’t heard, Medium recently announced some changes to their business model. If you haven’t read about it, you can find it explained here. After this news, it appears that some Medium users started to consider moving to WordPress.com. So much so that Automattic built an import tool to import Medium posts to a WordPress.com site.
But what if you wanted a self-hosted site that you can have free control of, like you can do with WordPress.org? Well, we’re here to show you another simple tool for importing those Medium posts into your WordPress.org website.
Choosing a WordPress website extension may look like a herculean task for the website owner purely because one needs to balance the equilibrium of benefits and trade-offs. This blog will guide you to set your requirements right before owning a domain extension for your WordPress site.
Your WordPress.com blog is now popular – you probably didn’t even expect this when you first launched it – and you consider moving it to WordPress.org because the latter gives you complete control over everything.