The second issue I have is very minor but still important in my view. I really don’t care for the aggressive color schemes. As I’d mentioned numerous times here and in other posts, I care greatly for maintaining the WordPress color scheme and style choices. The interface in Page Builder Sandwich is a stark contrast to the standard WordPress UI. In my mind, it creates an unnecessarily jarring experience.
Ever wondered how some of those companies/websites could get such amount of traffic (hundreds of thousands of visitors) just in a single day? I don’t know about you and what you do to get your traffic, but since I’ve been in this search engine marketing game I know how hard it is (was) to get a decent amount of organic traffic to test different offers, and I always been curious how those other guys do that on such a huge massive scale.
So I wondered what would happen if I clicked back to the default editor. Would my content be gone? Hurray! The content was still there. Pootle Page Builder did not delete my content, it was just being overly cautious to ensure the user knows that the content seen in the default editor is not the content seen in the page builder. While that could be improved to synchronize the two views, this was much better than I initially thought.
Once the visitor clicks the link in the search engine he is taken to the corresponding traffic network page. At this point the traffic network usually has some technology in place that will then invisibly deliver that visitor to some other page... For example, someone purchases 1,000 visitors from the traffic network, then the traffic network delivers those visitors on to the buyers webpage.
There are several prominent themes for WordPress that have a huge market share. Because of the sheer scale of their market share, these themes have extraordinary power to influence the expectations of a sizable percentage of WordPress users. When these players introduce extensive page builders, and other non-standard features, it is easy for their user base, who are typically non-power users of WordPress, to obtain a skewed perspective of what is “default” in WordPress.
The most valuable leads you can get are those that you are notified about immediately, while the lead is still hot! That’s why most businesses prefer to get a phone call from prospective clients as opposed to emailed messages from forms. But we obviously can’t ignore leads from forms. The problem is, if we can’t respond to those emails immediately then we run the risk of those leads going cold, or even worse, allowing a competitor to pick up the business. With ADM’s Form-2-SMS plugin you are able to respond to form leads immediately because you will be notified with the inserted details of the form via SMS automatically as soon as the Submit button is clicked. Calling a prospect back while they’re still on your website will be invaluable to their clients because the businesses will still be fresh in the minds of their prospective customers and they’ll also be impressed by quick follow-up time. If you know of another local business WordPress theme that offers this as standard, then please let us know, because our goal is to an innovator and not an imitator.
I appreciate this thorough info. I gave Builder Beaver a good try, bought the full deal and went through all the tutorials, but after nearly a year of wrestling with it to get a simple blog posted, I’m giving up and shopping for an alternative. The “simple” and “easy” used to describe Beaver Builder are descriptions are true if you are a seasoned programmer.
I’m facing the imminent demise of WooThemes Canvas, looking at the daunting task of converting five sites over time. I’ve used PootlePress products with uniformly good results (and excellent support). But still, I’m having to review new sitebuilder/framework/pagebuilder possibilities for the switch with STABILITY as a very high priority. Given that the sites I manage are relatively straightforward and not huge, another high priority will be on simplicity, with no content lock-in. I just read a post with a horror story of what happens when you try to convert Divi pages which are heavily encoded in Divi’s own format. I’m guessing this will be very useful. Cost is also an issue, as I work for small nonprofits. I’m thinking the unlimited site pro option of Beaver or Tailor may look more attractive now than Pootle’s 18Tabs theme with PageBuilder which would cost $270/year for five sites. At any rate, thank you very much for doing a good bit of the homework for me.
For a long time, digital marketers summed up the properties of direct and organic traffic pretty similarly and simply. To most, organic traffic consists of visits from search engines, while direct traffic is made up of visits from people entering your company URL into their browser. This explanation, however, is too simplified and leaves most digital marketers short-handed when it comes to completely understanding and gaining insights from web traffic, especially organic and direct sources.