There are a lot of decisions that go into creating and launching a website, even if you’re a small church or a sole proprietorship. In addition to figuring out the design and features your website will have, there are behind the scenes details that need to be settled. Specifically, you need to decide what it’s built on and where it’s hosted.
A website can be a powerful tool for the modern church, meeting the needs of visitors, members, and more. More often than not, it will also serve as the first impression for your church. 80% of people will visit your website before visiting your building.
Even a simple website takes a fair amount time and effort to bring it to life. Once it’s finally finished, and it’s launched for all of the world to see, you’ll likely be experiencing a surge of joy, pride, and relief.
However, those positive emotions can quickly turn negative if you discover that no one is actually going to your website.
The big day has come. You’ve spent weeks getting your website ready. You’ve struggled with technical difficulties and last minute changes, but it’s all worth it. Soon, people will be flooding your website, amazed at how beautiful, modern, and intuitive it is. There’s just one problem…the website isn’t showing.
In recent years, it may seem as though the blog craze has died down. After all, with the various social media platforms available, there are plenty of places for people to share their thoughts, ideas, and adventures. However, blogging has actually grown by 12% since 2015.
Before 2020, reservations were typically associated with finer dining and special events. In the midst of COVID-19, however, reservations became commonplace. Even in a non-pandemic situation, reservation and booking systems can provide numerous benefits.