Making links in your site might sound simple, but there are some ongoing discussions on how to make them more user-friendly and accessible. Here are some best practices for links on your site.
Website accessibility means making your website usable for as many people as possible. This includes people with visual, mobility, cognitive, physical, psychological and medical challenges, and can be extended to include people with limited access to technology.
Ten years ago, on July 1st 2009, I dove into Ruby Lake on the sunshine coast without incident and had a pleasant swim. That’s not where you thought this story was going. Here it comes: then I attempted a front flip and hit my head on the rocks.
Ever since last month’s big story on Cambridge Analytica and Facebook our social media channels, that never really felt private or secure, have started to feel downright sinister. This post is a round-up of some good articles I’ve recently read on the subject.
If you’re new to WordPress, you may be confused between WordPress.com and WordPress.org. What’s the difference?
These are some of the resources and links I mention in the Intro to WordPress workshop.
I’ve been making websites on WordPress for about 10 years now. In that time many website platforms, like SquareSpace and Wix, have entered the market. If you’re running a non-profit on limited resources, or are starting out as an artist or business-owner, it can be overwhelming to figure out how to make your website affordably and easily. Here are ten reasons why WordPress is your best choice.
You know your password sucks, but you’re busy, who has time to deal with managing passwords? No one. I sure don’t. Even talking about passwords is boring. I know. I’ll try to make this quick and painless. You should use a password manager.
Friends, this is a dark time. I don’t need to remind you what’s happening in the US on January 20th. If ever we need to take privacy and security seriously it is now. Here’s some tips on encryption and why you should encrypt your shit.
I was honoured to speak on a panel of women talking about their experiences in tech at this weekend’s Hackapalooza, put on by Ladies Learning Code. Things discussed: quitting your day job, the tech industry is inspiring and ridiculous, 20 hour work days, 12 hours days learning code, imposter syndrome, the thrill of making things, … Read more Ladies Learning Code: Women in Tech Panel