Your Site: WordPress vs HTML

web-400853_1280You have taken the plunge and are finally ready to promote your company with a web page. This is wonderful news, but now you have another decision to make: do you build that site using HTML or WordPress? Both options have their good and bad points, and here at, we are happy to work with your preference. Your final decision has a lot to do with how comfortable you are with internet language.

Good Points of WordPress
There are free WordPress options, but if you want to be considered legitimate in the eyes of search engines and viewers, you want a WordPress you pay to have your own custom domain and hosted by a web hosting provider. Once that is settled, there are some other bills involved like additional themes, for instance, and adding plug-ins and images to the site: you can do almost anything. Run e-commerce from your WordPress page. Host a blog with comments enabled or add photographs and videos. Not only can you do all of these things but they are easy to manage without a lot of technical knowledge, and we will help you learn and understand everything you need to know. Of course, we can easily manage this on your behalf as well.

Bad Points of WordPress

A drawback to website design via WordPress is the cost. Much of what you can do is free but every additional feature is costlier than what you pay with an HTML site. You might prefer paying more, however, if you are going to be running site maintenance and making changes from time to time. The user-friendly nature of WordPress website design makes it popular with non-technical clients. Package prices vary from host to host and also depending on what you plan to do.

HTML Pros and Cons

As you might have guessed, HTML websites are cheaper to set up and customize than WordPress ones. Everything you can do with the latter is also available on an HTML site if you know how to make it work. Viewers often find these sites are easy to navigate, but for someone to create an HTML website is another matter.

Compared with WordPress, which is designed to be user-friendly even if you don’t write code, HTML is a technical adventure. Designers have to speak HTML code or they are forced to hire someone with a detailed knowledge of the internet and its unique language. That’s true every time you have to update something, although the latest version is updated regularly so companies don’t have to do their own maintenance as they would with WordPress. Design is more difficult, but the site visitor’s experience is top notch. Moreover, HTML lends itself to mobile applications and that’s the way e-commerce is heading.

Unclear Winner

As you can see, there is no clear winner. It’s true that WordPress is better for the DIY website designer, but HTML is a great choice if you can speak that peculiar coded language. One is cheaper, but the other is more accessible to the average entrepreneur. At, we will help you make an informed decision for your own site.