Prior to focussing on what the design of your new website will look like it is important to decide what features and content the website will incorporate so that these can be properly planned into the new layout and design.
When choosing the features and content for your website it is important to consider who your target audience is and what information you would like to convey. How do you plan to draw in new visitors and how will you get people to come back again?
Listed below are some website features that we can offer. It is important to only choose tools that are useful and relevant to your business and clients. Choosing features which are useful and relevant will have a much bigger impact on the future success of the new website than something which looks exciting but adds no real value.
Some of the above features will take time and effort to maintain. As part of your decision on what features to include you should consider who will be maintaining the features and how much time they will be able to commit to this. Don't choose features that need to be constantly updated unless you or a member of staff has the time and commitment required to keep them up-to-date, However if you are able to put in the time, a dynamic website can be a very powerful marketing and communication tool.
We are today reducing the price of our social media platform PRO subscription by over 20%, from £8.99 per month to £6.99 per month. Better still we have introduced an annual subscription option of £69.99 a year which gives you
Our last post looked at 5 simple ways to get more visitors to your ecommerce website. But if you are getting the visitors, but still not getting the sales, what can you do? You know you've got a great store,
Webfuel have recently deployed an open source Q&A platform for a department of Leicester University (RDS - Research Design Services). The tool allows RDS team members in Leicester and other RDS departments across the country to ask questions, provide answers
The world of open source software is experiencing a revolution. Traditionally open source has been the domain of the newcomer to the software market, or restricted to the worlds of Linux / Apache servers. But more recently the big boys