When you’re visiting a website the last thing you want is to have to wait a long time for a page to load or even worse, not load at all because the site is down. Back in the day, these kinds of issues were pretty common but in 2019 they are seen as unacceptable by most people. That’s why it’s vital to make sure that your site is running smoothly at all times and suffering as little downtime as possible.
WordPress hosting is incredibly cost-competitive. The software itself is free, and most shared hosts offer WordPress packages in the $2- to $5-per-month ballpark. It's easy to get started, as hosts will often offer single-click installations for WordPress, and then you can begin browsing the thousands of themes available in the Appearance section of the WordPress dashboard. Customize to your heart's desire, click "Publish," and voila! You've got yourself a self-hosted WordPress website.
New gTLDs are commonly used to describe the function of a website e.g. an actor could choose .actor for his website or a fitness instructor could use .fitness. There are hundreds of new gTLDs to choose from including .london, .cymru, .wales, .diet, .farm, .website, .love, .education and many more. Find out more and choose your ideal domain name today.
Bluehost, on the other hand, does promise to offer a 99.99% uptime guarantee and also manages to deliver on that promise (as mentioned above we are testing these metrics ourselves, for the past 3 months: July, August and September 2019 we got 100% uptime and a constant load time of around 0.4-0.5 seconds; We used this Basic Plan from Bluehost to run the tests). In other words, the two companies are pretty even when it comes to uptime so you can’t go wrong with any of them if you’re worried about reliability.
WordPress has one of the best builders around that allows you to create anything ranging from a simple blog to a highly complex and professional looking website. Unfortunately, WordPress’ hosting plans won’t give you access to the standard CMS that you can customize to your liking right off the bat. Instead, the modified CMS has a number of limitations in place, some of which you can only unlock if you’re willing to pay for one of the more expensive hosting packages.
One thing I’ve done is set up multiple email addresses. I have a personal email I use for family information, things like appointments and activities. And a second personal email for bills, utilities, and charities. Then I have a general work email for work and client information and several more for different work categories. And finally, I have an email I’ve designated for newsletters or things that I’m subscribed to. By segmenting my email addresses to different priorities, it helps to keep my inbox organized, and me happy. I also only have a few of these email addresses on my phone and then all of them on my laptop. This helps me spend less time on my phone checking my email.