Continuing in this series, here are four mistakes WordPress theme vendors often make. Not you. Other people. But it may help to quickly review them. You know, just in case.
Sometimes it's easy to fall into selling things like everyone else. If you're a WordPress theme vendor, here's my suggestions for doing it right.
You can yell, get angry, and show them who's boss. But if you're interacting with support this way, you may not enjoy the result. Here are better ways.
People have wondered if the premium theme business is dead - seeing DevPress & Press75 for sale, and others (iThemes, WooThemes) move to plugins. It's not.
It's a natural part of the purchasing process, where you get a product that doesn't work for you and it's time to ask for a refund. But not all situations are equal. Here are five tips for you when you're thinking about asking for a refund.
It's an extreme situation, but developers often find themselves shocked to see that we may be leaving ourselves open to charges of digital trespassing.
Here are five tips that I want to share with you about dealing with non-paying clients.
It's a quick post, mostly just a video - with one main point: You don't need to make a splash to give feedback.
You order something. It doesn't work the way you hoped. Try not to be a jerk about it. Stay polite, even as you ask for a refund. Don't be that guy!
Over time WordPress has become a bit more complicated than before. But that doesn't mean you need to become a WordPress expert. Now you have options.