Facebook Groups for Pages: How to Add Groups to Pages

Facebook Groups for Pages: How to Add Groups to Pages

Love Facebook Groups, but hate searching for what you’re looking for?

Or even worse, you have a group that can’t be found?

Well, if you’re like me, you get frustrated when you can’t find what you’re looking for and abandon the search—even if it is a component of a paid membership program.

For example, I belong to a few private and closed groups, but unless I receive a link in an email that takes me directly to the group, it takes to much time to search for the groups amidst the numerous groups. Needless to say, if it takes to long to search for the group chances are I won’t particiapte in the group as much as I would like to do.

And, if it is you’re own group,…that’s another story.

You want people to have access to your group without all the fuzz and frustration.

Finally!!! Facebook Groups  Linked To Facebook Pages

If you manage Facebook groups, you can do so now!

In July 2017, Facebook introduced several new features, including the Group tab on your Pages.

How cool is that???


Facebook Groups on Facebook Page

How to Link Facebook Groups to Facebook Pages Step by Step

Step 1: From your Facebook page click Settings (see arrow on upper right side corner of page).

Facebook Groups the Facebook Home Page
Step 2: In the Settings window left-side column locate and click on Edit Page (3rd cell down from the top)
Step 2: Facebook Groups on Facebook Page

The Edit Page window will open in the right-side column of the page.

Step 3a: One way to access the group tab is by checking if the tab is a default tab of the page template you chose during ppage set-up. To do so, switch the button on the right to ‘on’. If it is part of your page template, skip 3b and go to step 4.

Facebook Groups Tab

Step 3b: If the ‘group’ tab isn’t part of your page template, you can add a group through the “Add a Group” tab. The tab is located under the list of your current page tabs.

Facebook Group Tab2

Step 4: To add the Facebook Groups tab to your page click the “Add Tab” button to the right of Groups in the list.

Facebook Group on Available Tabs

Step 5: Check if the group tab is included in your tab list. To move the tab, place your cursor over the tab, right-click (pressing the right-hand button on mouse) and hold while moving group tab up or down. 

Facebook Group Tab Added to Tabs List

Step 6: Next, click on Settings to the left of Groups.  A drop-down window will open. Keep the settings next to “Show Groups tab” on ‘ON’. You can also copy the URL to share the link with people directly. Click Save.

Facebook Groups TAB Settings

Step 6a: A drop-down window will open. Keep the settings next to “Show Groups tab” on ‘ON’. You can also copy the URL to share the link with people directly. Click Save.

Step 7: Click on Page in to left-hand corner of the Main Menu bar to return to your Facebook page.

Insert Image Step 8a: Locate the Group tab under your Home tab in the left-side column of the page.

Step 8b: Click on the Group tab. A new window will open giving you the option to Create Group or Link Your Group. 

Facebook Groups Create or Link

Step 9: If you want to create a new group follow the steps below. When you’re done click Create.

Facebook Groups CREATE New Group


Step 10: If you want to link an existing group to your page, click Link Your Group. Facebook will display a list of your groups. Click the Link button next to the group you want to link to the page.

Congratulations! You just created or linked your group to your Facebook page.




Facebook Groups Added Feature


Facebook Groups Post As Feature
Facebook Groups Posting Example
Do Things That Do Not Scale (Infographic)

Do Things That Do Not Scale (Infographic)

Do Things That Do Not Scale

Inspired by Paul Graham‘s essay.

In his essay Paul Graham discusses how you need to think in startups—literally. And why you have to do things that do not scale.

Recruit Users Manually

Nurture Startups. They are Fragile

Delight Your Customers

Give Insanely Great Experiences

Focus on a Narrow Market

Do things yourself

Become your own consultant

Keep it simple

Avoid big launches

Successful Startups Do Things That Do Not Scale
Wonder Woman and Ancient Myths: What Does She Have To Do With Business

Wonder Woman and Ancient Myths: What Does She Have To Do With Business

Wonder Woman and Ancient Myths…and, I couldn’t resist…

If you have explored our website, chances are you have came across the Hero’s Journey Mastermind group, the Star Wars Startup Guide and the Customer Service Superhero infographics.

You may say to yourself, “She really must be into childhood comics.”

Sorry, I have to disappoint you.

While I enjoy the movies and comics, the real reason goes beyond entertainment. I’m not really into the heroes per se.

What interests me are the archetype.

What is an archetype?

There are various definitions or archetype.  Let’s look at a few.
Dictionary.com defines archetype [ahr-ki-tahyp] as.

1. the original pattern or model from which all things of the same kind are copied or on which they are based; a model or first form; prototype.

2. (in Jungian psychology) a collectively inherited unconscious idea, pattern of thought, image, etc., universally present in individual psyches.
Merrian-Webster definition is
1:  the original pattern or model of which all things of the same type are representations or copies :  prototype
… the House of Commons, the archetype of all the representative assemblies which now meet … — Thomas Babington Macaulay; also
 :  a perfect example He is the archetype of a successful businessman.
2 :  idea 1a
3 psychology :  an inherited idea or mode of thought in the psychology of C. G. Jung that is derived from the experience of the race and is present in the unconscious of the individual.

Archetypes In Business

Based on this, we can derive that the concept of an archetype /ˈɑːrkɪtaɪp/ is found in areas relating to behavior, modern psychological theory, and literary analysis. In various seemingly unrelated cases in classic storytelling, media etc. characters or ideas sharing similar traits can be found.1

One of my interests is how archetypal elements are used in marketing—the characters (and their traits), theme, colors, symbols and settings.

Another one is about how content marketers use heroes in developing infographics. A great example is The Star Wars Startup Guide, where the artist used the characters and attributed each personality traits based on a position on a team.

Where does Wonder Woman Fit In?

Wonder Woman is somewhat of an enigma—mysterious, puzzling, or difficult to understand.

She “is an unsettling superhero. More so than her male counterparts, she resists easy classification: she’s neither an alien or a billionaire – nor has she been exposed to some chemical to obtain her powers. The comic books cast her as a mystery to be unravelled and ultimately controlled.”

Wonder Woman

  • claims ownership of her own identity
  • tells her story in her own way.
  • controls how the world perceives her.

Scroll down to read the full article by Roberta Magnani, published on FEE.org (Republished with permission).

Wonder Woman Draws on Ancient Myth

Wonder Woman is an unsettling superhero. More so than her male counterparts, she resists easy classification: she’s neither an alien or a billionaire – nor has she been exposed to some chemical to obtain her powers. The comic books cast her as a mystery to be unravelled and ultimately controlled.

When the truth of Wonder Woman’s background is finally uncovered in a 1944 comic strip, it is one of her own making. Even when revealing her past, she refuses to be narrated – and claims ownership of her own identity instead. By telling the story in her own way, she controls how the world perceives her – much like her sisters from classical and medieval literature did.

Wonder Woman’s origins, revealed in the parchment, are deeply intertwined with well-known classical mythology and its medieval afterlife.

Wonder Woman’s story is presented on a sheet of parchment in the comic, just as most medieval texts were. These texts traditionally conceptualised women as blank canvases to be painted with desirable meaning, but Wonder Woman refuses to be pigeonholed simply because of her gender.

Wonder Woman’s origins, revealed in the parchment, are deeply intertwined with well-known classical mythology and its medieval afterlife. She is the daughter of Hippolyta, who, according to the ancient Greeks, was the queen of the Amazons: a utopian society of women warriors founded on sisterhood and female empowerment.

The goddess Diana.

Though the story of Princess Diana of Themyscira – AKA Wonder Woman/Diana Prince – doesn’t derive from ancient Greek or Roman myths, her name echoes that of the Roman goddess Diana – identified with the Greek goddess Artemis – a ubiquitous figure in classical and medieval literary cultures.

Much like Wonder Woman – who is arguably one of the goddess’s contemporary incarnations – Diana is a capacious figure. As the goddess of childbirth, virginity and hunting, she is a mix of impossibly different roles. The fluidity of her identity makes her an advocate of female empowerment. She embodies the numerous identities available to women, beyond the restrictions of traditional gender roles.

Myth Meets Graphic Novel

One of the most famous medieval texts in which Amazonian mythology and the power of the goddess Diana intersect is Geoffrey Chaucer’s The Knight’s Tale, in which the formidable Amazonian queen Hippolyta is forced into marriage by the tyrannical Duke Theseus.

As her emancipated femininity is violently stifled through military conquest, Hippolyta becomes a metaphor for the destruction of any form of female agency. She is paraded, silenced and overthrown in front of the Theban crowd, while a storm rages ominously. Bound to Theseus, she loses her power, much like Wonder Woman whose formidable potency can only be lost if she is shackled in chains by men – a feature which creator Charles Moulton took directly from ancient Greek mythology.

Emily in the rose garden. Wikimedia

In Chaucer’s text, Amazon princess Emily – the would-be aunt of Wonder Woman – appears to share the same fate as her sister Hippolyta. Trapped in an enclosed garden, she is the bride-to-be of one of the two feuding knights, Palamon and Arcite.

But Emily’s story has a very different outcome. In his Teseida the 14th-century Italian poet Giovanni Boccaccio describes Emily as “pelegrina” – itinerant, alien and restless. Her past, like Wonder Woman’s own – Wonder Woman leaves Paradise Island after the gods say that an Amazonian ambassador must be sent to man’s world – makes her the epitome of emancipated femininity.

In both medieval texts Emily rejects her entrapment in the garden. She flees to the temple of the goddess Diana in the wild woods. In this unstructured space, Emily imagines herself free from the gender roles that are being forced upon her. For the first (and last) time her voice is heard – and it’s not a whisper: it’s a roar.

Emily pleads with Diana, whose fluid identity appears to offer the promise of self-determination, in a life of perpetual sisterhood with the goddess and her fellow female hunters. Emily longs to reconnect with her warrior Amazonian past. She wishes to return to the female utopia in which marriage and maternity are not an inescapable future. Where physical and political power are not the exclusive province of men.

Diana’s answer to Emily’s plea is shocking and unexpected: she has to marry. Marriage is a fate scripted in the stars – and Emily cannot escape it. From this moment onwards, Emily is ostensibly silent, her roar stifled by the imperatives of marriage and procreation.

However, defying expectations, the next time Emily is described in the tale she is riding alongside Theseus’s party. No longer wearing her white virginal clothing, she is clad in green, a colour that signifies the freedom and virility of hunting which, in the Amazonian world, is accessible to women too. Emily has managed to find her own form of self-expression, despite the medieval restrictions imposed on her.

With such strong women in her family tree, the 2017 Wonder Woman has a lot to live up to. But, from trailers for the new film and her appearance in Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice (2016), it looks as if this new incarnation is one of the most powerful yet.

The ConversationGal Gadot, the Israeli actor who now plays the superhero, portrays a suitably gladiatorial Wonder Woman whose identity is capacious and fluid. She is strong, beautiful, intelligent and invested in being a force of positive change – very similar to her classical sisters.

This article was originally published on The Conversation. Read the original article.

Roberta Magnani
Roberta Magnani

Roberta is a member of MEMO (Swansea’s Centre for Medieval and Early Modern Research) and a Lecturer in English Literature. She teaches modules on theoretical approaches to the Middles Ages, Chaucer, as well as the early modern period and gender theory more broadly.

This article was originally published on FEE.org. Read the original article.

Images by Tom Simpson via Flickr.com
Footnote 1: Wikipedia.com

15 Grammar Mistakes That Make You Look Bad

15 Grammar Mistakes That Make You Look Bad


15 Grammar Mistakes That Make You Look Bad [Infographic]

Written by MARGIT WILLEMS • March 23, 2017

Struggling with English grammar grammar, even if English is your native language?

You are not alone.

This is because the English language has some really strict “nitpicky” rules.

I should know, because English isn’t my first language.

It is German.

Even so I learned proper Oxford English in school, I picked up some bad language habits after moving to the US.

Language habits that turned into a nightmare during my freshman year at college. Specifically, English 101: Introduction to College Writing.

Needless to say, I felt discouraged and because of that I took only the required English courses to earn my bachelor degree in business and marketing. The grammar skills I had adopted also got me through my graduate studies and the jobs I held over the years without much pain.

It wasn’t until I accepted a job that required about 50% of writing when a few other goofy mistakes claimed the spotlight in my writing.

They not only made me look stupid, they also made me look careless to my supervisors and editors.

When I came across the infographic of the “15 Grammar Goofs That Make You Look Silly,” I chuckled with delight.

Half of the goofs mentioned were things I had trouble with as well.

I didn’t feel quite so alone anymore.

Knowing that others are struggling with the same things I struggled with—and am still struggling with— gave me a sense of assurance that there was hope to improve my grammar skills.

The cool thing is, when I’m in doubt, I just refer to the infographic before looking things up in the dictionary.

The 15 Goofy Grammar Mistakes

15 Grammar Goofs That Make You Look Silly
Like this infographic? Get more content marketing tips from Copyblogger.

Attila on Goals: Leadership Secrets of Attila the Hun

Attila on Goals: Leadership Secrets of Attila the Hun

Image by A. Berger via wikipedia.org , License: CC Attribution Share Alike Used for Post ‘Attila on Goals”

Leadership Secrets of Attila the Hun
Attila’s Thoughts On Goals

5 common business structures
Margit Willems, Owner
7February 2016
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Attila on Goals

The 5 common business structures, also called business organizations or legal structures, are:

5 common business structures
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Attila on Goals Goal One
Superficial goals lead to superficial results.
Attila on Goals Goal Two

As a nation, we would accomplish more if Huns
behaved as though national goals were as important
to them as personal goals.

Attila on Goals Goal Three

Critical to a Hun’s success is a clear understanding
of what the king wants.

Attila on Goals Goal Four
A Hun’s goals should always be worthy of his efforts.
Attila on Goals Goal Five

A Hun without a purpose will never know when he
has achieved it.

Attila on Goals Goal Six

A Hun’s conformance does not always result in de-
sired performance.

Attila on Goals Goal Seven

Chieftains should always aim high, going after things
that will make a difference rather than seeking the
safe path of mediocrity.

The End

Kings should always appoint their best Huns as
chieftains, no matter how much they are needed in
their current position.

– 106 –


Never appoint acting chieftains. Put the most ca-
pable Hun in charge, give him both responsibility
and authority, then hold him accountable.

A wise chieftain never depends on luck. Rather, he
always trusts his future to hard work, stamina, te-
nacity and a positive attitude.

A wise chieftain knows he is responsible for the wel-
fare of his Huns and acts accordingly.

Being a leader of the Huns is often a lonely job.

Once committed to action, chieftains must press for
victory, not for stalemate — and surely not for com-

Shared risk-taking will weld the relationship of a
chieftain and his Huns.

Strong chieftains stimulate and inspire the perfor-
mance of their Huns.

The best chieftains develop the ability to ask the right
questions at the right time.

A chieftain can never be in charge if he rides in the

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Divi Theme Review: Beautiful, Flexible, Responsive

Divi Theme Review: Beautiful, Flexible, Responsive


22 Reasons Why I Love Divi And You Will Too.

5 common business structures

Margit Willems, Owner

22 March 2016

Still looking for a WordPress theme that is beautiful and easy to use—without breaking the bank?  Look no further!

Before I jump into the Divi theme review, I want to offer a short overview of what Divi is and what it isn’t, as well as how the post is organized.

What is Divi?

Divi is a WordPress theme from Elegant Themes that could revolutionize the way you build websites.

What makes this theme so special is the Drag & Drop Page Builder, referred to as the Divi Builder, that allows you to modify not only your site’s content, but the site design itself. Stated differently, instead of having to change themes, you simply rearrange the modules within the Divi Builder.

Due to its popularity, Elegant Themes now offers the Divi Builder as a WordPress plugin that works with virtually any WordPress theme — even themes not built by Elegant Themes.

Divi Theme Review Structure?

Because I want to provide you with a review from a personal user perspective, instead of one from a developer perspective, I start the review with my personal website journey—the different things I tried before finding the best solution that meets my website needs.

Next, I go into the actual Divi theme review. What started with a list of top 10 benefits/features turned into 22. The list is organized in order of importance with one exception—the new visual builder, which is currently listed  near the end of the Divi theme review, but most likely will be moved to the top in the very near future. The reason for this is because it is the latest update and I have only used it for a few days.


My Website Journey

When I started my coaching and consulting business in 2008, I took advantage of a starter website package that was offered through my coach training provider.

At first glanze, it looked like a very attractive offer and included:

  • domain name registration,
  • website hosting for one year,
  • five (5) simple, beautiful, “plain vanilla” pages, and
  • up to three revisions/updates per year.

All I was required to do was to provide the content to populate the pages and they would do the rest.

All sounded to good to be true.

After submitting my content I was in for the first of several surprises.

  1. Formatting:  “Great News!” read the email. “We received your content and populated your site…” The text was there, but the formatting was gone. When I inquired about this, I was informed formatting is extra. This added a hefty sum to the original offer.
  2. Three Revisions: when I submitted my first update, I received an email stating that I had used up all my credits for revision/updates. What had happened to my revision/updates?
  3. Hostage: two weeks prior to renewal, per agreement, I elected the option to have my website hosted with a different hosting service–GoDaddy. Nothing happened. This is when my new web developer told me, “You are kept hostage with your account.”

Second Website

Yes, before switching to a new hosting provider, I had already hired someone to re-do my website.

But the new site was expensive–thousands of dollars expensive. Because of this, my web developer and I had decided to start with the front page (a cost of a few thousand dollars) and to add new pages over time.

Even so the site was great, I was still dependent on the web developer to make simple changes. This was just as expensive over time and I decided it was time to explore other options.

Third Website

This time I decided to go with a website builder provider.  The kind you can start for free, or pay a monthly fee to have the provider’s name removed in the URL (www.yourname.theirname.com). I opted to pay the monthly fee. This didn’t last long. While you had a nice templates to choose from, you couldn’t make changes to the template.

Fourth Website

It was time to make a major switch. I called the folks at GoDaddy and told them that I wanted to switch to Wordpress and what would I need to do to make this happen.  Because the domain was already registered through GoDaddy all I had to do was to switch hosting providers with a word of caution: “the old site would go down and I would have to start over.” Even so this meant re-building my site, I decided to move forward. I made the switch and have never looked back. I finally had the control and flexibility I had wanted all along—to make updates on the fly.

Plus, I had thousands of themes to choose from, and many offered premium versions for an annual fee per site. (Yes, I have more than one site.) A near perfect fit, until I was introduced to Divi.

Present Website

Early in 2015, while attending a monthly WordPress Meetup, one of my developer friends asked me if I had checked out “Divi,” the newest theme by Elegant Themes. I told him “No.” He suggested I should. I asked him “Why.” His response was a short and to the point one sentence Divi Theme review—”it saves me a lot of time and looks absolutely stunning, and it will do the same for you.”

Off I went to explore Divi.


22 Reasons Why I Love Divi

1. Divi (Page) Builder

The Divi Builder is what sold me on Divi.

The Divi Builder allowed me to give my pages a personalized, unique and polished look.

Before I started using the Builder I had two choices, either have page after page looking the same, or format and customize the content of a page with HTML code and various plugins.

Because I only knew the most basic HTML codes I often had to search the internet for tutorials that showed what I wanted to do. This was always a time consuming task and, because of this, I often abandoned the idea and used more plugins to give a my site a more personalized look.

Little did I know that plugins add to the load of a website and often slow a site down. Good load time is crucial for any website. If you ever visited a site that took forever to load you know what I mean. Plus, Google favors sites with optimum load speed.  Since using the Divi Builder I was able to bring down my loadspeed a considerable amount.

Let’s take a closer look at the Builder.

The Builder consists of sections, rows and modules.

Sections are the foundation blocks. Think of sections as the frame and foundation of a house. Divi gives you four section options:

  • Fullwidth Section
  • Standard Section
  • Specialty Section
  • Add from Library (more about this later)

Each section comes with a number of features you can set to your liking. For example, if you want a certain background color, a background image, parallex effect, or maybe a video, you can do so in the section module.

Each section also comes with predefined modules. For example, the fullwidth section allows you to add a fullwidth header, while a standard section does not. Further, the standard section allows you to add rows, while a fullwith section does not.

Rows are the next element. Think of rows as the rooms in your house. After you select a section, you add rows and within each row you nest modules.

For example, I can select a single row and add a module like a picture that takes up the width of a standard row, or I can add a row module with a combination of several columns. Using our house example, a single row is the living room, while a one-fourth and three-fourth row combination is the bedroom (3/4th) with a closet (1/4th).

The really cool thing is, you can mix and match sections into one page, with many row combinations. You are not limited to a static template that allows you to do one thing and one thing only.

This is were you can get really creative with your layout.

Before I move on to the content modules, I want to mention the premade layout pages

2. Premade Page Layouts

Need a helping hand to get started with designing a new page?

Divi comes with over 30 predefined page layouts—ranging from blog post layout to corporate front page.

If you are a new to WordPress, I highly recommend for you to start with one of the premade page layout templates.  The templates include the differnt sections, rows and modules and are populated with “Lorem Ipsum”(dummy text), to give you an idea what to include and also a feel for what the page will look like.

The other nice thing about the premade page templates is that you simply remove the modules you don’t want or need on your page.  If you removed a module and later change your mind, don’t worry. Simply add the module back into the template.

In addition, there is a growing collection of new layouts available, for download, on the Divi blog.

Now, back to content modules.

3. Content Modules

Want to build your page without using the predefined layouts?

You can do this any way you want it by electing the sections (full width, standard, specialty or from library) you want, pick the modules available for the sections and voila, you just build a page in minutes without complicated coding.

Want to add more content? In Divi this is easy as pie.  Just add another row and the modules you want. The theme comes with over 40 content modules including: full size post slider, full size image, contact form, video, and the list goes on. And, of course, the text module.

Each module also comes with general and advanced design settings, as well as CSS settings. In my example, I used the blurb module. I started in the general settings, then went into advanced settings (changed color, font, and added a background), and lastly, went to CSS settings and added some code to give the blurb the circular look. When you browse through my website, you will discover that I use the blurb module extensively on several pages.  


This is a Blurb

I was created in the general settings tab.


This is a Blurb

I was created in the advanced settings tab.


This is a Blurb

I was dressed up in CSS settings…look at me now!

4. Responsive Web Design

With more and more people using smartphones and tablets when searching the internet, it is important to have a mobile friendly website.

Divi is a responsive WordPress theme that looks great on any device.  it also has the functionality for you to check what your page will look like while you’re working on your page.

5. No Coding Required

Yes, in Divi you can create absolutely stunning web pages without knowing HTML or PHP code. While knowledge in CSS is useful, it is not required. Moreover, if you absolutely want to have some additional “bells and whistles” on your page, you can always use one of the many CSS code generators available on the internet for free. Also, don’t forget the Divi blog where you can get creative ideas, as wells as the code, to use in your design..

6. Import/Export Function

The Import/Export function in the Divi Library allows you to easily, well, import and export templates from one Divi library to another. If you have multiple sites, just imagine how much time you can save by important pages you would duplicate on another site. If you are a web designer, just imagine how much time you can save with exporting wireframes to a client’s web site.

7. Create And Save To Library

You just created the perfect section or, maybe, even a complete page and want to use the design for multiple pages. But how do you do this without always starting from scratch?  Divi comes with an added productivity feature—create one and use in many pages.  

To do so, simply add what you created to the library.  This function is available for sections, rows, and modules. For example, I saved the social media and the footer module as global module to the library.  Not only can I add this module to any page with a few clicks, but the changes I make to the module will automatically update the module on every page it is place.

This feature alone saves you a lot of time.

8. Bloom eMail Plugin

I have tried many WordPress email plugins.  Some I liked, others I didn’t. Before switching to Divi, I had someone create my pop-up boxes, but all lacked personality.  Plus, even small changes came with a cost. Hence, paying the extra money ($20) for the developer option is was well worth it. You can create, change and modify a pop-up until you find the one that works through the build in A/B testing function.

Plus, because Bloom is designed to integrate with Divi, you don’t have to worry about plugin compatibility issues.  You don’t have to try numerous plugins before you find one that works best for you and also your theme.

9. Landing Pages

If want to create simple landing pages as gateways,for email capture or webinar registrations, you can do so with Divi.

This is especially helpful when you are first starting out and don’t want to invest in Leadpages or similar services.

Within Divi, simply use the blank page option and create the page. The blank page option will remove the header and the footer from your page, as well as the navigation menu. Removing these elements when creating lead pages/squeeze pages is important.

Why is this important?

When you build a page with a specific objective in mind, you want to eliminate all other distractions. The visitor has basically two choices: 1. respond to the Call-To-Action, or 2. Leave the page. For example, when you direct a visitor to your site, through social media or email, you want the visitor to either take action e.g., download a free offer or leave the site. Nothing more, nothing less.

In a future article I will cover the anatomy of a landing page.

10. Documentation

The documentation for Divi is easy to read and follow. It is written for the beginner in mind. I know developers sometimes complain about this, but then again, Divi was created to help people like you and me to create beautiful websites right out of the box.

11. Divi Facebook Community

Can’t find what you are looking for in the Divi documentation? Fear not. After you purchase Divi you can join the Divi Facebook group where you can ask questions and get answers either from one of the community members or the Divi moderators.

The FB community is also a place to ask for help on technical issues. I want to say 99% of the time the issues is resolved, without needing formal Divi support.

12. Divi Chat

In addition to the Facebook community, Elegeant Themes recently included “chat” on their product pages.

If you still have questions after reading my review, you can also ask them through the “chat” box.

13. Divi Support

If all the above support options failed, you can alwasy turn in a support ticket through the official member page.

Because I personally never had to use this feature, I can’t tell you about the response time.  In all honesty, I never looked into it.

14. Updates

Since I first purchased the Divi theme there have been many updates. Too many to keep track of.

There are a few I feel relevant to mention and included these below.

15. Elegant Theme Staff Listens

You may ask, “Why so many updates?”  The answer is fairly simple.

The developers at Elegant Themes are always asking for feedback through the Facebook community about what works, can be improved, and what would be nice to add.

I remember when they asked us to provide us with features we would like to see in Divi.

Well, some of the “wish list” features have been rolled out with previous updates. And, I’m pretty sure there are more to come.

16. A/B Split Testing

In all honesty, when the A/B split testing feature was introduced, I thought I would have no use for it.

I was wrong.

I recently started A/B split testing on another site of mine and I love it. It offered me valuable insights between two page designs.

17. Beta Testing Opportunity

I haven’t joined this group—yet,

Want to test new updates before they are released, then this group is available for you to join.

18. Affordable

You can purchase Divi to meet your budget (see pricing table below).

I started with the developer plan, but upgraded to the lifetime member plan within a a few months.  To be more specific, I upgraded before my renewal fee for another theme was due.  While I liked the other theme, I was only able to install it on one site and had to purchase additional site licenses if I wanted it on my other sites. Divi I can install on a many sites as I desire. Just to give you an idea, the annual renewal fee for the old theme was $99.00 for one site.  Hence, the difference for the upgrade was only a few dollars more. Plus, over a period of three years I actually saved $60.00.

In addition, if you purchase the developer or lifetime access option, you get the Bloom and Monarch plugin. Bloom alone justified the $20 difference between the personal and developer license.

19. Child Themes

Want to make changes to your theme without erasing your changes?  To do so you would create a child theme, a separate set of files that you can use to customize the theme without affecting the original theme at all. This makes updating themes easier, but it also makes sure that you will never mess up your original theme because you are never actually actually modifying the themes original files.

With Divi it is easy to create child themes.

You can learn more about child themes in the WordPress Codex.

20. Restricted User Access

WordPress comes with a set of user default roles, the Divi Role Editor allows you to limit the types of actions that can be taken by the different user roles. This a great way to limit the functionality available to guest authors, virtual assistants, or your customers to ensure they only have access to the necessary theme options available to them.

The Divi Role Editor feature becomes especially important as your site grows. The more people that have access to your site, the more you run the risk of having even seemingly minor changes made to your site.

Divi Theme Review

21. Visual Builder

Almost last but not least. In it’s most recent update of Divi (version 3.0), Elegant Themes released the Visual Builder, a feature that allows you to build your pages on the front-end of your website. For example, this page was build using the visual builder.

It takes a little getting used to, but once you have figured out how it works, it is an awesome feature. Before, I had to update to preview the page several times to see how the page looked on the front-end. The visual builder eliminates this back and forth and, because of it, makes it a powerful time-saving feature.

The Visual Builder is one feature that truly separates Divi from all other themes or builder plugins.

22. 30 Day Guarantee


Nick Roach and his team believe in their products and offer a 30 Day Money Back Guarantee, so joining is risk-free!.

At the time of writing, Elegant Themes is also offering a 10% discount on new memberships and upgrades.

Divi WordPress Theme

Divi Theme Review Summary

Today, compared to just a few years ago, there are many WordPress themes to choose from that meet your unique business needs. The trick is to find a theme that not only works for you in the short-term, but also in the long-term.

Divi is such a theme.

With Divi, and the Divi Builder WordPress plugin, you can build just about any page that meets your heart’s desire.

If you are a beginner, you can start with one of the many pre-made page layouts and create pages that not only look fantastic, but also very professional. As you gain experience, you can further format and customize your pages through the Advanced and CSS settings feature.

Furthermore, the Divi framework, with its sections, rows and 40+  modules, allows you to build stunning pages without knowing complicated code, hiring a web developer to add special features, or using third-party WordPress plugins that could slow down your sites performance.

In addition, Divi comes with a 30 day guarantee and unparalleled user support from Elegant Themes, as well as from a very active Facebook community that is priceless.

This concludes my Divi theme review.

If you like my review, or if you have questions, please leave me a comment or contact me directly. Also, if you are a Divi user and feel I left something out, let me know so I can add it to the review.

Disclaimer: The opinions in this Divi Theme Review are based on my personal experience and, hence, are written from a Divi user perspective. They are neither paid for or endorsed by Elegant Themes, the creator of Divi.  If you decide to purchase Divi through one of the links/banners on this site, I will receive a small affiliate commission.

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