Web Design Gibraltar
by Yvette Aitken
Try our web design !
Our websites use the WordPress platform ie HTML5 and CSS.
We will also add buttons to share your site on social media, for example Facebook, Twitter, Google+ etc
All of our websites are built Search Engine Friendly as standard. We also offer a range of ongoing campaigns to boost and stabilise your organic rankings in the leading search engines: Google, Bing & Yahoo
You need a website because more and more searches are being done through mobiles and smart phones, if your business cannot be found on the web, customers will just move to next one, your competitor?
We determine what your business needs after an initial free consultation
Custom built websites with shopping carts etc are also available
A question frequently asked by small businesses is….. Q: My business is very small, just me and two employees, and our product really can’t be sold online. Do I really need a website and web design?
A: That’s a good question. In fact, it’s one of the most important and most frequently asked questions of the digital business age So should your business have a website, even if your business is small and sells products or services you don’t think can be sold online? Answer : Yes, if you have a business, you should have a website. Period. No question. Without a doubt. Also, don’t be so quick to dismiss your product as one that can’t be sold online. Nowadays, there’s very little that can’t be sold over the internet. More than 20 million shoppers are now online, purchasing everything from books to computers to cars to real estate to jet airplanes to natural gas to you name it. If you can imagine it, someone will figure out how to sell it online.
web design what is it?
This is from an article in the Entrepeneur “it’s not enough that you just have a website. You must have a professional-looking site if you want to be taken seriously. Since many consumers now search for information online prior to making a purchase at a brick-and-mortar store, your site may be the first chance you have at making a good impression on a potential buyer. If your site looks like it was designed by a barrel of colorblind monkeys, your chance at making a good first impression will be lost. One of the great things about the internet is that it has leveled the playing field when it comes to competing with the big boys. As mentioned, you have one shot at making a good first impression. With a well-designed site, your little operation can project the image and professionalism of a much larger company. The inverse is also true. I’ve seen many big company websites that were so badly designed and hard to navigate that they completely lacked professionalism and credibility. Good for you, too bad for them. You also mention that yours is a small operation, but when it comes to benefiting from a website, size does not matter. I don’t care if you’re a one-man show or a 10,000-employee corporate giant; if you don’t have a website, you’re losing business to other companies that do. Here’s the exception to my rule: It’s actually better to have no website at all than to have one that makes your business look bad. Your site speaks volumes about your business. It either says, “Hey, look, we take our business so seriously that we have created this wonderful site for our customers!” or it screams, “Hey, look, I let my 10-year-old nephew design my site. Good luck finding anything!” Your website is an important part of your business. Make sure you treat it as such.” Some websites we’ve designed
This article is regarding the importance of having an online presence. This is about ‘Mothercare’ , from Econsultancy
Mothercare has announced plans to shutdown 111 UK stores as it moves to become a more streamlined business with a greater focus on e-commerce. The news comes after the maternity and childrenswear retailer reported that full year like-for-like sales for 2011 dropped 6.2% in the UK. It estimates that the ‘store reduction’ programme, which includes closing 36 Mothercare stores and 75 Early Learning Centres, will help boost profits by £13m by 2015. Executive chairman Alan Parker said:
This will see us operate a lean, more competitive business, focused on the existing profitable stores in a smaller UK portfolio combined with a state of the art online platform.”
Mothercare’s woes come shortly after online competitor Kiddicare announced plans to move offline by opening 10 superstores around the UK. Kiddicare decided to make the move after its sales grew 30% year-on-year with its existing flagship store in Peterborough achieving sales of £8m. COO Simon Harrow said at the time that the new stores would provide marketing support for Kiddicare’s online operations, and that a multichannel approach for specialist baby goods works well in building brand loyalty. He said he expected offline revenue to outweigh online revenue once all 10 stores are open