Wordfence Review: Wordfence WordPress Security Plugin

Wordfence Review

Wordfence is one of the more popular WordPress plugins in the world with over 2 million active installs at the time of this writing. It includes a number of security features (some free and some paid) including firewall, malware scanning, IP blocking, and login security. The Wordfence dashboard provides you a detailed overview all current security statistics on your site:

wordfence dashboard

As you can see there is quite a bit you can do with just the free version of the plugin. Plus, it works fairly nicely right out of the box with only a few simple configurations. Notice there were 17 blocked firewall attacks in the past month? Without a security plugin installed there is a good chance those threats could be hitting your site unnoticed.

Wordfence WAF

Below is a closer look at the Wordfence web application firewall:

wordfence WAF

wordfence options

The Wordfence WAF protects you from all the most common attacks like cross site scripting, SQL injection, and brute force attacks. The screenshot above shows a paid version of the plugin which also gets you some premium features like comment spam filters, “spamvertising” checks, IP spam checks, etc. And as you can see, the rules engine is just a simple list of check boxes that you can enable or disable as you please. Not included in this screenshot is a useful feature called Rate Limiting. This feature allows you to throttle or block certain people or crawlers that are abusing your site by hitting too many pages too fast. The settings are easy to configure using only drop downs.

wordfence activity

Wordfence Website Scan

The Wordfence scan checks your whole WordPress site for vulnerabilities, including:

  • the public configuration of your site
  • backups
  • log files
  • posts
  • comments
  • the strength and complexity of user and admin passwords
  • current disk usage
  • unauthorized DNS changes

It can also check and compare the core WordPress, themes, and plugins files against the repository versions to ensure they are the same size and have not been modified.

wordfence scan

Like the WAF, you won’t receive real-time updates to protect you from the most recent security threats out there. This is fine for some people, but it does leave you open to zero-day vulnerabilities. That said, you’re getting a lot of protection in the free version.

Wordfence Pros and Cons

The Wordfence plugin offers quite the security punch for a free app, and the paid version even steps it up another notch. If you are smaller publisher or personal blogger, you’re not going to find a better free security plugin than Wordfence to keep your site secure. There is a reason it has over 2 million active installs. That said… there is a downside.

The biggest problem with Wordfence is that it does seem to impact website performance. This can be said about just about any plugin (which is why you should only use plugins you need) but this one in particular is pretty heavy duty. We’ve seen a noticeable slowdown in the admin area of our site since install, and there does seem to be an impact to the public facing side as well (although there are a ton of variables that can affect that). If you’re going to use Wordfence be sure you’re using a good caching plugin for browser caching and a CDN to cache at the edge.

WordPress vs All Other CMS: A Competitive Review

WordPress vs the competition

Since WordPress is the forerunner in the CMS market, we weighed it up against the competition to highlight the differences between the software and what they are best suited for. For comparison, we’ve considered the top three, WordPress, Joomla!, and Drupal and popular alternatives Squarespace and Wix. Our analysis includes these deciding attributes;.
Picking a CMS is the first step in building a website, You’ll want to start by looking at platforms flexible enough to meet your future needs while offering a return on your investment. Most importantly, opt for a system that matches your level of expertise.

  • Hosting – A key component of a successful website is how it’s hosted.
  • Cost – the cost of developing and maintaining a website should be factored in when choosing a platform. The end costs depend on your needs – make sure your chosen platform allows you to get what you need within budget.
  • Difficulty – Beginners want a platform that helps them create websites easily without spending too much time learning new skills, especially not code.
  • Design and layout – The appearance of your site plays an important role in its success; your brand should stand out through good looking design and a user-friendly interface.
  • Flexibility – the availability of third-party themes and plugins and adapt the design and use apps to add more features to your site.
  • E-commerce – Most beginners look to selling things online, the ability to implement e-commerce is an important feature for any CMS platform.
  • Security – All websites are prone to security risks, how your CMS protect your site impacts your site security.
  • Developer community – CMS with an active developer community has the most up-to-date add-ons and the most support such as online tutorials and Q&A’s.

WordPress vs Grav: Which CMS is Better?



Grav is another flat-file content management system. Again, that means it doesn’t use a database.

Interestingly, Grav is developed by RocketTheme, a Joomla template and WordPress theme shop.

One advantage of Grav is that you can easily define custom fields for any of your content. And you can also use unlimited taxonomies to manage content.

Like Pulse CMS and Craft CMS, Grav is more suited for developers than casual users.

Price: Free | More Information



WordPress is an online, open source website creation tool written in PHP. But in non-geek speak, it’s probably the easiest and most powerful blogging and website content management system (or CMS) in existence today.

What do TED, Flickr, The New York Times, Boing Boing, the Chicago Bulls, BBC America, Beyonce, The New Yorker, Vogue, The Rolling Stones, and thousands of other people have in common? They all made their official blogs and sites with WordPress.org. Launched in 2003, it doesn’t need any introduction except the long list of sites using it today and the fact that it powers almost one-quarter of the web.

Basically, you’re in good company if you use WordPress to publish on the web. Many famous blogs, news outlets, music sites, Fortune 500 companies and celebrities are using WordPress.

For example, famous blogs like Mashable and TechCrunch are both on WordPress. News outlets like The New York Times’ blogs and CNN’s on-air personality blogs all use WordPress, too.

If you’re ever curious about about who uses WordPress, head on over to the WordPress site showcase and you’ll be impressed by the number of well-known sites and famous people using WordPress to power their websites.

Often beginners ask us: Why should I use WordPress? Isn’t my old site good enough? Why do I need to switch to WordPress? If you’re asking these questions, then you’re at the right place. In this article, we have compiled a few reasons why you should use WordPress, in what ways you can use WordPress, and who is using WordPress.

People often make the mistake of classifying WordPress as just a blogging platform. Although that used to be true in the past, WordPress has evolved through out the years into a versatile content management system (CMS). While you can still use WordPress to create a simple blog, now it also allows you to create fully functional websites and mobile applications.

The best part about WordPress is that it’s easy to use and flexible enough for just about anything. That’s the main reason why WordPress has grown so much in popularity. According to a recent survey, WordPress powers 22.5% of all websites on the internet.

Due to it’s robust features, many of the top brands use WordPress to power their websites including but not limited to: Time Magazine, Google, Facebook, Sony, Disney, LinkedIn, The New York Times, CNN, eBay, and more.

Let’s take a look at why you should use WordPress.

WordPress is Free as in Freedom!

WordPress is a free software, this means you are free to download, install, use and modify it. You can use it to create any kind of website. It is also open source which means the source code of the software is available for any one to study, modify and play with.

There are currently 2600+ WordPress themes and 31,000+ plugins available for free. You can download, install and use them on any website.

To run WordPress, all you need is a domain and web hosting. We recommend using either Bluehost or SiteGround because both of them offer our users a free domain and 50% off their hosting prices. Check out our guide on why is WordPress free?

WordPress is an open source software

Due to the nature of open source, WordPress is a community software. It is maintained by a large group of volunteers majority of whom are WordPress consultants with active interest in growing and maintaining WordPress. Anyone can contribute to WordPress by writing patches, answering support questions, writing plugins, creating themes, translating WordPress and updating documentation.

By using WordPress you become part of that awesome community. You get free support from other community members, download free plugins and themes, and once you have little experience with WordPress you can even contribute back to the community.


WordPress vs Drupal: A Brutally Honest Comparison (the CMS battle continues)

WordPress vs Drupal: A Brutally Honest Comparison (the CMS battle continues)

About WordPress

When it comes to content management systems, there are two names that stand out: WordPress vs Drupal. Each has its own loyal community, a long list of popular websites that it powers, as well as a wide range of features and functionality.

It is common knowledge that WordPress is easier to use and more popular, as compared to Drupal that has a smaller community and a steeper learning curve. But apart from that, what really separates the two? In this article, I shall attempt to compare WordPress vs Drupal across a given set of fields.


Let’s have a quick introduction to the two players in this comparison. Obviously, both are content management systems. That means they give you a self-hosted solution to create and manage all of the content on your website.

So how do they stack up as content management systems?


WordPress is the world’s most popular content management system. Originally launched as a blogging platform back in 2003, WordPress now powers 29% of all websites and controls a massive 59.8% of the known content management system market.

Some notable examples of famous entities using WordPress for all, or part, of their web presence are:

Sony Mobile
University of Washington
Mercedes Benz
The New Yorker



Drupal has been around for even longer than WordPress, though it lacks WordPress’ gaudy market share. Originally launched in 2000, Drupal powers 2.3% of all websites and has a 4.6% share of the content management system market.

Some notable websites running on Drupal are:

University of Colorado
State of Colorado
The Economist
Dallas Cowboys




Let’s now compare their advantages to see how they stack up.



Ease of getting help – WordPress’ massive global community means that it’s easy to find support for any issues that you run into.
Lower development costs – WordPress offers more “out of the box” solutions and WordPress developers are usually more affordable than Drupal developers
Ease of use – WordPress is significantly more user-friendly, especially for non-developers.
Extensibility – WordPress’ third-party theme and plugin communities make it similarly easy to extend WordPress without the need for custom development. Some people even claim that, with the right extensions, WordPress can do anything that Drupal can do.



Core support for multilingual sites – in Drupal 8, multilingual functional is baked into the core, whereas WordPress sites need to turn to third-party plugins.
Taxonomies for handling lots of data – Drupal’s taxonomy system is more flexible than WordPress, which can make it ideal for handling lots of content.

Custom content types and views – while WordPress does offer custom post types, most people consider Drupal’s custom content types to be a bit more flexible.
Access controls/user permissions – whereas WordPress single-site ships with 5 basic user roles, Drupal has a built-in access control system where you can create new roles with individual permissions.

WordPress vs HubSpot: Which CMS is Best?

WordPress vs HubSpot Review


When it comes to picking a content management system (CMS), there are many options to choose from. Two popular CMS platforms, for those with digital marketing in mind, are WordPress and HubSpot. In this blog, we dive into what makes each platform unique, along with the benefits and limitations of each so that you can make the best CMS choice for your business.

Choosing the right CMS platform largely depends on your goals, your resources and, in some cases, your industry. At Vital we are an open-source shop — these days we typically build in WordPress, Drupal and Magento with the occasional Hubspot COS/CMS build. We’ve been doing this since 2001, so we’ve come across it all, building and managing websites in almost every major CMS from .NET CMSs like Kentico, Sitecore and Ektron (now Episerver) to PHP-based CMSs like the ones mentioned above, as well as Joomla, ExpressionEngine and Craft to eCommerce platforms like OpenCart, Shopify, WooCommerce and BigCommerce.

Let’s jump right in with a brief history of the HubSpot COS / CMS and the WordPress CMS.

HubSpot vs WordPress: A Brief History

HubSpot — While many refer to the HubSpot platform as a CMS, it is actually not a CMS, but a COS — Content Optimization System — a name coined by HubSpot. This is an important distinction to make. While a CMS helps you manage a website and a blog, a COS includes a bit more out of the box – such as marketing tools to help you manage analytics, social media, landing pages and CTAs. While these tools can be added to a CMS such as WordPress, they don’t come standard like they do with HubSpot’s COS.

The HubSpot COS launched four years ago, billed as part CMS and part personalization engine. Brian Halligan, co-founder of HubSpot, coined the term inbound marketing (an alternate phrasing for Seth Godin’s Permission Marketing concept) and the company has worked tirelessly, with great success, to bring the concept mainstream. In fact, if you are marketing online today and are current on marketing best practices, you are likely following an inbound approach. The COS developed by HubSpot was built entirely around the inbound marketing strategy, meaning its tools are all built to support inbound.

WordPress — WordPress is a bit more tenured, with its creation taking place in 2003 when it was launched as PHP blogging software. WordPress has matured and evolved dramatically over the years, and today is one of the most popular CMS platforms on the market (others include Drupal and Joomla), powering not just blogs but enterprise-level websites as well. With 14 years under its belt, WordPress is a mature, open-source platform that today powers 26 percent of the internet’s websites.

The Showdown: HubSpot vs. WordPress

So, let’s break it down. When comparing the two platforms we examined eight important factors including:

  • Ease of use
  • SEO
  • Cost
  • Security
  • Design and Customization
  • Conversions
  • Community and Support
  • Flexibility and Ownership

Round 1 – Ease of Use

One reason for WordPress’s popularity is its simplicity and ease of use. With thousands of themes available, you can build and design a professional looking website without having to learn how to code. Or, you can have a developer custom-code your own theme and/or plugins. WordPress offers the best of both worlds; simplicity and ease of use for those just getting started along with advanced customization capabilities for those looking to take their website to the next level.  And because WordPress is so popular and is an open-source platform, there are thousands of helpful YouTube videos on sites like YouTube and WordPress.tv and user forums that can aid you in learning certain functionality or adding new features to your site.

Similarly, HubSpot was designed to make it easy for users to get up and running quickly. HubSpot is mobile/tablet optimized right out of the box and offers a host of built-in marketing tools such as analytics, marketing automation, lead management and more. You can choose from one of HubSpot’s pre-built templates or design your own from scratch.

Unlike WordPress however, HubSpot requires you to utilize HubSpot Markup Language (HubL) when pulling in dynamic content. While WordPress uses the common PHP dynamic scripting language which is widely known and used across the majority of CMS’, HubSpot uses HubL which requires developers or those coding in HubSpot to learn a new coding language. HubL is a proprietary language developed by HubSpot and doesn’t allow for the same level of customization that PHP language does.

And, while, the templates in HubSpot are good, unless you are a small business or start-up, using a HubSpot template is not going to give you the professional functionality you likely need — meaning it won’t be able to integrate with complex systems.

Both solutions offer pre-built templates and the ability to create professional looking, high converting landing pages. HubSpot, however, offers a more canned landing page solution that includes all the marketing tools you’ll want to convert visitors.

But, with all that said, if it’s simply ease of use you are looking for and a website that you can get up and running fast (with a pre-built template), and with all the built-in marketing tools you’ll need to promote your business, HubSpot’s got you covered.

Winner: It’s a tough call, but we will give it to HubSpot on this one.

Round 2 – Search Engine Optimization

SEO — It’s the name of the game these days, at least if you care about marketing your business online. The success of your SEO is a combination of the tools and plugins you utilize and the strategy you employ — not the CMS platform your site is built on.

With that said, HubSpot offers robust SEO tools that offer analysis capabilities not offered through most plugins available for WordPress. For example, HubSpot will scan all of you site pages and offer up multiple suggestions on ways to improve SEO rankings for each page.

However, if you want to take advantage of the robust SEO tools offered through HubSpot you better not be in the e-commerce industry or require the ability to pull information from a database — because this functionality is not possible in HubSpot. HubSpot utilizes its own database and does not support data base integration, making it a no go for many businesses, especially those in e-comm. WordPress on the other hand is highly configurable and does support database integration.

Both WordPress and HubSpot offer a host of SEO tools that help you optimize your content and analyze your results. These SEO tools come standard in HubSpot, while in WordPress you must purchase the plugins (or download for free) and add them to your site. Yoast SEO and other similar plugins for WordPress are available at no cost.

Winner: Tie

Round 3 – Cost

One of the first things most of us look at when we are considering any product or service is cost. When comparing WordPress to HubSpot, the pricing can get a little murky. That’s because although WordPress is technically free, you will have to purchase hosting and plugins to get certain functionality that comes standard in HubSpot.That might not be such a bad option when you consider the monthly cost of HubSpot.


One of the biggest drawbacks to using the HubSpot CMS, is the enormous price tag that comes with it. Here is how their pricing breaks down:

Website: $300/month + (choose one marketing package below)

  • Basic: $200/month + one time onboarding fee of $600
  • Pro: $800/month + one time onboarding fee of $3,000
  • Enterprise: $2,400/month + one time onboarding fee of $5,000

WordPress (.org) 

WordPress is free. However, you will have to pay for hosting, which typically runs around $10-50 per month, and your domain name (cost will vary greatly, but if you already have a business you likely already have a domain name and know what you pay). If you are going to utilize a theme, costs vary. For some themes you will pay a one-time fee to purchase that theme, whereas other themes you will pay yearly but only for access to theme updates; you are able to use the theme indefinitely. And then there are the thousands of themes that are free! If you want to take advantage of plugins you will have to pay extra for many of those. But again, there are a whole host of plugins that are available at no cost. Some popular plugins that offer similar functionality to the built-in marketing tools that come standard with HubSpot, are:

  • Yoast SEO – Basic version is Free, Premium is $69/year
  • WooCommerce (for e-commerce sites) – Free
  • MailChimp – Three levels: New Business (Free), Growing Business ($10/month), Pro Marketer ($199/month)
  • Google Analytics – Free
  • OptinMonster – Three levels: Basic ($9/month), Plus ($19/month), Pro ($29/month)
  • Gravity Forms – Three levels: Personal License ($39/year), Business License ($99/year), Developer License ($199/year)

One critical piece of information that we must mention, is that there are two options when working with WordPress: WordPress.com and WordPress.org. For the sake of this piece we are mostly focused on WordPress.org. However, it is important to understand the distinction between the two. WordPress.com offers a more bundled approach similar to HubSpot, where you get hosting, a domain name, a GSuite email and access to hundreds of free themes, all for one monthly cost. Plus, you can purchase the JetPack plugin (Premium – $9/month, Professional – $29/month) which gives you access to tons of features such as traffic and SEO tools and additional themes. Here is how WordPress pricing breaks down:

  • Free: $0/month
  • Personal: $2.99/month
  • Premium: $8.29/month
  • Business: $24.92/month

The nice thing about WordPress.org is that you only pay for the tools you want. WordPress.org is a la carte, whereas HubSpot is bundled. Don’t want those annoying pop-ups on your site? With HubSpot you don’t need to use them, but you’ll still be paying for them. Whereas with WordPress, you only pay for the functionality you want.

Assuming you choose the Pro version of HubSpot, you’ll be paying about $1,100 a month. With WordPress, while an exact number is very hard to pinpoint due to the plethora of options, you will probably pay somewhere around $20-$50 a month for your domain name, hosting and theme. Then you can add on whichever plugins you choose and you will still not be anywhere close to the $1,100 price tag of HubSpot.

Overall, WordPress is significantly cheaper than HubSpot and gives you the freedom to add or remove plugins as you choose.

Winner: WordPress

Round 4 – Security

HubSpot’s COS is proprietary software hosted on a managed SaaS platform. WordPress is open-source software that is self-hosted (you choose the host).

Since the code for open-source software is freely available on the internet, many people believe that it poses less of a risk than proprietary software, whose code is only available to authorized users. This may sound counterintuitive. However, since WordPress is open-source and has such a large following, there are thousands of developers contributing to the community. If something goes wrong, like a bug or broken code, there is an entire community of people that can work on fixing it. Over time, the code becomes more and more secure. But the biggest reason open-source is thought to be more secure is that you (or a developer) can check to ensure the code is secure, instead of blindly trusting the vendor who wrote the code. When using open-source software, it is important to choose a host that offers strong security features, such as an SSL certificate, backups, a firewall, malware scanning and cleanup.

HubSpot’s COS is built on a closed-source platform, meaning that only the HubSpot developers have access to the code. This means there isn’t the same community of support and self-verification of the code is not possible. That being said, there is the argument that closed-source is more secure because of its limited accessibility. Because it can be great to give open access to an entire community of developers that can work on improving solutions and tools, this also means that those with mal-intent have access.

The bottom line is that neither one nor the other, open-source or closed-source, is more secure than the other. But unlike closed-source, open-source can be verified and refined over time. 

Winner: WordPress

Round 5 – Design & Customization

If design is a top priority for you, WordPress is your best option. In this platform, the customization possibilities are endless. For example, if you are looking to build a custom conversion tool such as a calculator, it is going to be easiest in WordPress. But if you’re not a designer or developer and you are looking for a professionally designed site that utilizes templates and is easy to manage, HubSpot fits the bill.

Flying Hippo, a creative agency out of Des Moines, IA, made the switch from the WordPress CMS to the HubSpot COS –  and then ultimately switched back to WordPress. One of the drawbacks they discovered with HubSpot was its rigidity in terms of design capabilities. “The design, simply put, wasn’t that hot. And as we twisted knobs and flicked switches in HubSpot’s Template Builder, we realized we couldn’t make an accurate replica of what our blog looked like on WordPress. Their system of modules is much more streamlined and plug-and-play focused than WordPress, which makes for a blog that’s much more function than form,” they wrote.

Winner: WordPress

Round 6 – Conversions

If you want to convert visitors to leads, you’ve got to get them to fill out a form on your website. By now this shouldn’t come as a surprise, but to convert visitors on WordPress you will have to install a plugin such as a Gravity Forms, JotForm or Ninja Forms. Or if you use WordPress.com forms come standard as they do with HubSpot. In fact, this is one of the primary strategies used in inbound marketing, which the entire HubSpot COS was designed around. So, everything you’ll need to successfully attract and convert visitors on your website will be included in your HubSpot COS.

A cool conversion tool which HubSpot recently launched is its smart content. Smart content is a personalization tool that allows you to tailor content to target users based on certain pre-defined characteristics or behaviors or where they are in the buying cycle.

Winner: Tie

Round 7 – Community & Support

Both platforms offer great support and have large enough communities to extend knowledgeable advice to users in need.

HubSpot offers a support forum and US-based customer service reps to help users who have an active account. They also provide great marketing advice and tips through their website, inbound.org and HubSpot Academy. HubSpot, as always though, is more marketing focused than design or development focused. Meaning, if you have questions on marketing, they are great, but it may be harder to find the free technical advice, you need in the HubSpot community.

WordPress, on the other hand, has a prolific community of developers and contributors that offer users technical and design tips and advice via documentation, a community support forum and a WordPress handbook, not to mention on YouTube, WordPress.tv, and via other online channels.

Due to the size of the WordPress community, any question you have is literally just a “Google” away. The WordPress community is large and advice is free, which is one of the greatest benefits about working on the WordPress CMS.

Winner: WordPress

Round 8 – Flexibility & Ownership

Remember when we mentioned building an asset as the primary reason we use the WordPress CMS at Vital? Let’s get back to that.

Because WordPress is open-source, when you build a site on the platform, you own that site. It is yours to do as you please with and to move from host to host. When you build your site on WordPress, you are building an asset that is not dependent on pricing and licensing fees that come with a proprietary CMS such as HubSpot.

By being free and open-source, there are millions of tech solutions, support and communities available, which means users have access to a vast array of solutions with different price points, different implementation options and different providers. HubSpot, however, usually only offers one or two options. For example, HubSpot has an API, but when you consider the number of solutions available for HubSpot versus those available for WordPress, there is really no comparison. While WordPress offers support for a plethora of solutions in multiple formats as soon as a one is released, HubSpot often lags and offers minimal options once they do catch up.

HubSpot is closed-source, so when you build a site, you don’t own that site; HubSpot does. This can make it a lot harder if you ever decide to move your site to a different host or platform, say WordPress or Drupal. And remember, in HubSpot you’ll be paying $1,100 each month for a site you don’t even own.

HubSpot can be a great solution for many businesses. Especially if you are a smaller company that doesn’t have an in-house development team, marketing team or the resources to build a custom site on WordPress. However, the moment you want flexibility or you want to scale, HubSpot’s COS can pose huge challenges. This is especially true if you have back-end systems like CRM, ERP, inventory, billing or other solutions that you want to connect to your site. Or, if you start on HubSpot and are so successful you realize you need to scale up and move to WordPress.

Due to the limitations in HubSpot, the software can almost strangle small to mid-size businesses who are looking to grow and scale. Not only that, but due to the closed-source architecture in HubSpot, many solution providers, supporters and communities are unable to reach their full potential and provide the same tools for HubSpot users as they are able to provide for WordPress users.

WordPress = You own your site

HubSpot = You rent your site

Winner: WordPress

Overall, we believe WordPress is the clear choice for two primary reasons: cost and ownership. HubSpot has created a strong marketing platform that offers users great inbound marketing tools. That’s why we use the marketing package they offer. But when it comes to a CMS, WordPress offers the most value and will ensure you are able to scale your website as your business grows. Here’s a quick recap.

Is WP Tangerine Trustworthy?

WP Tangerine is a WordPress support service with the intent of “helping people rock WordPress” as stated on their website.

Their business model is built around WordPress Management, which includes expert WordPress support, development, design, maintenance, optimization, site security, updates, site improvements, emergency support, and advice, coupled with excellent customer support.

They let their users submit unlimited number of tasks in areas like website cleanup, search engine optimization optimization, design, WordPress website development, quick fixes, upgrades, code error removal, content creation, and the list goes on.

If you’re a website owner, WP Tangerine will be able to help you with these sort of tasks.

WP Tangerine has been around for a couple of years now and are really becoming the industry leader within the website support and maintenance space.

Think of them as the new and even a better alternative to WP Curve. You remember that WP Curve was always the choiced WordPress support service when they were still in operation. Of course since GoDadddy bought out WP Curve, in 2016, there’s been a lot of talks on which services are the next best alternative to WP Curve. If you’ve been unsure about which service it really is, now you know it could be WP Tangerine.

Why? Because they know their stuff inside and out, and offer a variety of great options for their customers.

Based on expert reviews available online and given the experience of their customers, WP Tangerine can pass for a reliable service provider.

In fact, on their website, they have a lot of thrilling customer testimonials from real people and companies who have used their services and they are all satisfied and happy to recommend WP Tangerine.

WP Tangerine stands out amongst other website support and maintenance services in the following ways:

  • First off, they specialize in WordPress, which indicates expertise and good if you want a service that knows WP perfectly.
  • Second, they let you submit unlimited number of tasks with just a small monthly fee. This, in comparison to most other services, is good. With most other services, you’ll only end up paying for limited number of requests. WP Tangerine says the tasks will be worked on for up to 1 hour per business day (2 hours for the Pro Plus plan).
  • Third, WP Tangerine offers excellent, 27/7 customer support. They’ll literally update you daily on every step and action taken to make your website and blog better. You need WordPress support services whenever you need them, which is not necessarily during a typical 9 – 5 business day.
  • WP Tangerine seems to follow a simple process to bring users on board and in completing tasks. Their website shows that all you have to do is: Sign up >> Submit tasks >> Kick back and and focus on the bigger picture and enjoy more free time. No reason to complicate things. No need to learn any new software or figure out any complicated business process.
  • Additionally, their customers can cancel at any time because all plans offered by the WordPress support service are backed by a 30 day money back guarantee and there are no long-term contract. This could mean WP Tangerine are so confident that their plans and service will meet users’ needs and expectations that they offer a 30-day money back guarantee.

The WP Tangerine team understands how difficult it is sometimes to get excellent and professional support for WordPress sites. So they’ve positioned themselves to help busy entrepreneurs and website owners solve the most basic WordPress problems without you having to face any difficulties.

The WP Tangerine platform seems very easy to use. This is specially designed to benefit new and inexperienced WordPress users and also busy people like you. On their website, they state that all you have to do is signup and submit your tasks and requests via email.

The WP Tangerine team is experienced in and can help you with a variety of WordPress tasks, including:

  • Development and Design: The WordPress tech service also mentions on their website that they also specialize in WP development and design. This means they can help to develop a completely new website and blog for you and as well give it a professional design you’d love.
  • Optimization: One reason you want to get online is to get found by more people. You cannot really do this without good search engine ranking. WP Tangerine offers their users optimization services. They can optimize your website for higher search engine rankings and take care of everything that is needed for the influx of search traffic.
  • Quick Fixes: Whether it’s bugs, white screen of death, plugin malfunctions, theme defections caused by an update, WP Tangerine can be there for in all the difficult times.
  • Maintenance: The site also offers ongoing WordPress maintenance services so that your website can remain smooth all the time.
    In fact, WP Tangerine does everything WordPress related. They’re committed to solving any problem as long as it is within the WordPress sphere.
  • Upgrades and Updates of Your Site: So that you don’t make mistakes that can sabotage your business and jeopardize your website user experience, the WP Tangerine team says they can help you with upgrading and updating your WordPress website elements like themes, plugins, software etc.
  • Regular, High-quality Content: WP Tangerine has an in-house team of excellent content writers. They can help you with specialized content like blog posts, website content, newsletters, ebooks etc.