Karol K. (@carlosinho) is a freelance blogger and writer, published author, and online business figure-outer. His work has been featured all over the web on sites like: NewInternetOrder.com, MarketingProfs.com, Smashing Magazine, Adobe.com, and others. Feel free to contact him to find out how he can help your business grow by writing unique and engaging content for your blog or website.
There’s no other way to say this – I’m impressed. WordPress has become so much more than just a “blog platform” these days, and the extent of what’s possible is nothing short of incredible. Forums, e-commerce stores, membership sites, we all know that WordPress can run those easily at this point. But it turns out that it’s also quite exceptional with invoice systems.
In this guide, you will learn why handling your invoices through WordPress can be a good idea, what’s WordPress’ advantage over solutions like FreshBooks, who should use WordPress for invoices, and lastly, how to build an invoice system on your current WordPress website.
For years now, WordPress has been known as the top blogging platform out there. Just perfect for people who want to share their thoughts, articles, commentaries, or whatever else text-based content they have in store. Sounds just about right, doesn’t it? But what if you need WordPress to be the base of something a little bit more advanced?
First things first, this isn’t yet another article talking about how essential it is to be active on Twitter or bid on various publicly available gigs on the internet. I’ve really kind of had it with this type of advice. In 2013, it’s bringing nothing to the table and I highly doubt that any freelancer would consider it useful at this point.
A couple of days ago I was approached to write a product review. However, the offer I got was kind of unusual. Particularly, the co-founder of ThemeFuse reached out to me and asked me to check out their new service, purchase it with my own money(!), write a review and then send it back to him.