A child theme ensures that your code-level customizations are kept safe and not overwritten during the theme update process. If you think you might need to make code-level customizations in the future, it’s best to make use of a child theme from the beginning of your WordPress site’s development. In this tutorial, we’ll look at what happens to your Customizer settings when switching to a child theme late in the development process and how to quickly resolve the problem.
The ability to make a rule specific to a post, page or group of posts is really useful and much easier than you might think. WordPress outputs class names into the body tag of each post or page, we can use those class names to prefix our CSS rules and thereby make them specific to the post, page or group of posts we’d like to target.
Choosing complimentary Google Fonts that match your website design and branding can be daunting. To celebrate the launch of our expanded Web Font Selector addon, we’ve selected 10 beautiful combinations for 2019, ready for your blog, portfolio or business focussed site.
If a page on your website no longer exists or if a link is incorrect, your users will see your 404 page. By default, your theme controls the content on your 404 page. Using 404page plugin and Page Builder by SiteOrigin, creating a custom 404 page is much quicker and easier than you might think.
In this tutorial, we’ll create a simple and engaging “Meet the Team” page using Page Builder by SiteOrigin and the SiteOrigin Headline and Features Widget. Read the complete tutorial or jump ahead and use the prebuilt layout.
Adding a form to your hero image is a great way to turn user attention into action. In this tutorial, we’ll cover how to use Page Builder by SiteOrigin and the SiteOrigin Widgets Bundle to add a hero image (using the Layout Slider widget) and a contact form to your page.