I don’t sell anything online, do I need a website?

Of course you need a site. And of course you can afford to get a simple site. It is much easier for a potential customer to access your site and get all the information they need to know about the services or products you provide.

Many people prefer to access information from the privacy of their home, than pick up the phone and call or have to drive to you. How many times do you go online to search for something? If you don’t, ask around. You will then realize that most people search for something on the internet several times a day or ask their computer literate friend/relative to do so.

The best part is that it is a form of advertising that will be seen by billions of people without too much effort from your part. It is easy to tell someone, “Here’s my card, check out the site if you need more info” than having to convince them in person why you’re qualified.

Recent Posts

A Service Plan: Full Coverage Website Insurance

Website Service Plans, also dubbed Maintenance Plans, have a key role in what has become known as grabbing and staying power. That is, your site’s capacity to almost immediately grab the (positive) attention of users, which of course is done mostly with visual cues, even superficial ones. Then comes the tricky part of having them hang around long enough, or stay, to explore your corporate ethos, service offer, brand identity, and content messaging, ultimately to become leads or right-out clients.

Read More »

How Much Does it Cost to Maintain My Website?

Less than one year ago, this blog discussed the costs of setting up a website. The varying gap between DIY and custom-designed websites was addressed and we established several industry benchmark figures… which are, of course, guidance against which to rebound your budget. And so, we established that…

Read More »

Does My Website Need to Be ADA Compliant?

Updates, especially in the form of WCAG (Web Content Accessibility Guidelines), and further addenda to legislation, standards, and best practices made it abundantly clear that, at first, the Americans with Disabilities Act was primarily geared at local and state government websites.

Read More »

Improve Accessibility for the Disabled

Remediation is the name we give to the actions taken to make your website accessible and compliant. Making a website ADA compliant doesn’t happen in a day. It’s a process, so be calm but be steady. Here are some of our favorite practical tips.

Read More »
Scroll to Top