Working with a website doesn’t have to be a solitary experience. The internet is vast, and with WordPress, you can join an ever-growing community of diverse users who will help improve your site. You can get involved by actively contributing to the WordPress dialogue, supporting its open-source mission, and even helping other users improve their operations. And if you’re looking for IRL connections, you can participate in collaborative learning events like WordCamps. It takes a village.
What we don’t like about their billing process, is that although they offer 30-day money-back, your hosting will automatically renew up to fifteen (15) days before the end of your current term. Furthermore, there are lots of upsells you might want to consider, such as upgrading your plan, as they have concerning bandwidth and storage policy (see Support transcript).
WordPress is not just a simple platform to run a blog anymore; over the years, WordPress has evolved in one of the most popular Content Management Systems (CMS) available to users today. 28% of websites around the world currently run on WordPress: companies of all sizes use it to create their online presence, major news outlets, large businesses, and small businesses alike.