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How to start a blog at
Tutorial slideshow by Laura Hedgecock
http://www.treasurechestofmemories.com
© Laura Hedgecock 2013...
The first step really is the easiest.
Go to http://wordpress.com.
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
.
Next,
Click on
the “Get
Started”
button.
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
WordPress walks you through the
next steps. Enter your email address
and choose a unique username and
password.
You@Yourem...
“Blog Address” requires some
thought. It should be easy to
remember and have some sort of
logical connection to the title ...
Again, you’ll get an error message if the address
has already been claimed.
Unless you buy a domain name your
blog address...
Once you’ve established your blog
address, Wordpress will let you know
your options for buying a domain name.
If you reall...
Reallygoodname
You can buy the domain name later, too,
so you don’t have to decide right away.
If you’re ok with the Wordp...
Next you’ll be instructed to look for an
email with an activation link.
When you get it, it will look something like
this:...
“Step 1: Set up your blog” will help
you set up what appears on the
header of your blog page.
Excellent Blog Title
Subtitl...
Now you get to choose what your
blog will look like. Wordpress has
many themes to choose from.
You can change your mind la...
After you have chosen a theme,
you’ll have to option to customize
it.
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
 By “customize” Wordpress means
tweak the colors, etc. Be aware, there
is usually a cost associated with this.
 If you’r...
Now you’re ready to add content
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
You can click on text to begin
adding content or you can click on
“Finish” to go to your
“Dashboard.” For this tutorial,
w...
Choose “Blog Admin” under your
new blog’s name.
My blog
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
The Dashboard
© Laura Hedgecock 2013-
2014
In my opinion,
when you’re
getting started,
it’s easiest to
work with what
Word...
The Dashboard
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
Update: WordPress now calls this the Classic Dashboard
“Right Now”
“Right now” gives
you an overview
of your blog
content. It tells
you how many
pages, posts, and
tags you have
...
This box helps you navigate around
your homepage of the dashboard.
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
Store is where you can buy things
such as premium themes and domain
names.
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
This part of your
dashboard governs
how you add content
to your site.
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
This part of your
dashboard m...
Adding Content to Your Site
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
Post vs. Page
Pages have a static design. When
you add your content, you determine
what goes on top, etc. The “About”
page...
The dialogue that you use for new
pages and posts are similar. Let’s start
with an “About” page.
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
The dialogue that you use for new
pages and posts are similar. Let’s start
with an “About” page.
Hover your
mouse
over
“Pa...
Start with adding a title, in the upper
box. Next introduce your blog in the
text area.
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
The tools area are very similar to Word
tools. If you hover you mouse over
them, you’ll get a description.
© Laura Hedgeco...
This is how it looks in WordPress’s new
dashboard.
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
To add a photo, sound recording or
other media, click on the “Add Media”
button.
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
To add a photo, sound recording or
other media, click on the “Add Media”
button.
To add hyperlinks, highlight text. The
“l...
When you’re ready to publish your page,
click “Update.”
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
Let’s get oriented around the
Dashboard…
Posts shows you a listing of your
posts. You also find options for
adding posts or loading a list by
category or tag there...
Media shows you a library of all
the media you’ve uploaded.
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
Links generates a “Blog Roll” on
your sidebar. To add links, click
on add new.
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
Pages gives you a listing of all
the pages you’ve drafted or
published.
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
Comments lets you see comments
you’re received. You can approve
them, mark them as spam, delete
them, and reply.
© Laura H...
Feedbacks let you see
responses to polls you’ve
published. …
You can set up polls through
Settings  Polls. You will need
...
Appearance has several
options: • Themes takes you to a
selection of themes.
• Customize lets you
tweak your theme,
changi...
To add a widget to your side bar you simply
drag and drop them into the “Sidebar” box on
the right.
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
Make sure you enable the mobile theme so your
site renders well on mobile devices.
© Laura Hedgecock 2013
If you still need help….
• Use WordPress’ Support
Forums
• Google your issue.
Chances are that
someone else has already
en...
What Will You Write?
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How to start a blog at wordpress

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Everyone can start a blog with this tutorial by Author Laura Hedgecock. Laura walks you through starting your own blog with Wordpress.com and will have you up and blogging in no time.

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How to start a blog at wordpress

  1. 1. How to start a blog at Tutorial slideshow by Laura Hedgecock http://www.treasurechestofmemories.com © Laura Hedgecock 2013 .com
  2. 2. The first step really is the easiest. Go to http://wordpress.com. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  3. 3. . Next, Click on the “Get Started” button. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  4. 4. WordPress walks you through the next steps. Enter your email address and choose a unique username and password. You@Youremail.com Hint: If the username you’ve chosen is already taken, there will be an “x” instead of a check and you’ll get a message. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  5. 5. “Blog Address” requires some thought. It should be easy to remember and have some sort of logical connection to the title of your blog. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  6. 6. Again, you’ll get an error message if the address has already been claimed. Unless you buy a domain name your blog address will be xxxx.wordpress.com. Think carefully about what you want the first part to be. It should be something easy (logical?) for others to remember.
  7. 7. Once you’ve established your blog address, Wordpress will let you know your options for buying a domain name. If you really love your blog name or you think it might have wide-spread use later, it’s worth considering. Reallygoodname © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  8. 8. Reallygoodname You can buy the domain name later, too, so you don’t have to decide right away. If you’re ok with the Wordpress url, (the address that contains wordpress.com) press “No thanks, I’ll use the free address.” to continue. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  9. 9. Next you’ll be instructed to look for an email with an activation link. When you get it, it will look something like this: Click on “Activate Blog,” This will take you back to your blog setup. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  10. 10. “Step 1: Set up your blog” will help you set up what appears on the header of your blog page. Excellent Blog Title Subtitle Your “tagline” is basically a sub- title. You can leave this empty, or add it later© Laura Hedgecock 2013
  11. 11. Now you get to choose what your blog will look like. Wordpress has many themes to choose from. You can change your mind later, so don’t stress out too much about this now. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  12. 12. After you have chosen a theme, you’ll have to option to customize it. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  13. 13.  By “customize” Wordpress means tweak the colors, etc. Be aware, there is usually a cost associated with this.  If you’re just starting out, I suggest familiarizing yourself with the rest of the dashboard before delving too deeply into the design. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  14. 14. Now you’re ready to add content © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  15. 15. You can click on text to begin adding content or you can click on “Finish” to go to your “Dashboard.” For this tutorial, we’ll learn about the dashboard first. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  16. 16. Choose “Blog Admin” under your new blog’s name. My blog © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  17. 17. The Dashboard © Laura Hedgecock 2013- 2014 In my opinion, when you’re getting started, it’s easiest to work with what WordPress.co m calls the “Classic Dashboard.”
  18. 18. The Dashboard © Laura Hedgecock 2013 Update: WordPress now calls this the Classic Dashboard
  19. 19. “Right Now” “Right now” gives you an overview of your blog content. It tells you how many pages, posts, and tags you have created, as well as the status of comments about your pages and
  20. 20. This box helps you navigate around your homepage of the dashboard. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  21. 21. Store is where you can buy things such as premium themes and domain names. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  22. 22. This part of your dashboard governs how you add content to your site. © Laura Hedgecock 2013 This part of your dashboard manages how your content will appear to your readers.
  23. 23. Adding Content to Your Site © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  24. 24. Post vs. Page Pages have a static design. When you add your content, you determine what goes on top, etc. The “About” page is a classic example of a page. Posts, on the other hand, are normally displayed in reverse chronological order, i.e., the most recent content displays at the top. (You can change this though.) © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  25. 25. The dialogue that you use for new pages and posts are similar. Let’s start with an “About” page. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  26. 26. The dialogue that you use for new pages and posts are similar. Let’s start with an “About” page. Hover your mouse over “Pages” and click on “Add New” © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  27. 27. Start with adding a title, in the upper box. Next introduce your blog in the text area. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  28. 28. The tools area are very similar to Word tools. If you hover you mouse over them, you’ll get a description. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  29. 29. This is how it looks in WordPress’s new dashboard. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  30. 30. To add a photo, sound recording or other media, click on the “Add Media” button. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  31. 31. To add a photo, sound recording or other media, click on the “Add Media” button. To add hyperlinks, highlight text. The “link” icons will appear. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  32. 32. When you’re ready to publish your page, click “Update.” © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  33. 33. Let’s get oriented around the Dashboard…
  34. 34. Posts shows you a listing of your posts. You also find options for adding posts or loading a list by category or tag there. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  35. 35. Media shows you a library of all the media you’ve uploaded. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  36. 36. Links generates a “Blog Roll” on your sidebar. To add links, click on add new. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  37. 37. Pages gives you a listing of all the pages you’ve drafted or published. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  38. 38. Comments lets you see comments you’re received. You can approve them, mark them as spam, delete them, and reply. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  39. 39. Feedbacks let you see responses to polls you’ve published. … You can set up polls through Settings  Polls. You will need a Poll Daddy account. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  40. 40. Appearance has several options: • Themes takes you to a selection of themes. • Customize lets you tweak your theme, changing colors or fonts. • Widgets are options for your sidebar. • Header allows your to upload a custom header image. • Background allows you to upload your own background image. • Custom Design lets you opt for a custom design. • Mobile lets you set the© Laura Hedgecock 2013
  41. 41. To add a widget to your side bar you simply drag and drop them into the “Sidebar” box on the right. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  42. 42. Make sure you enable the mobile theme so your site renders well on mobile devices. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  43. 43. If you still need help…. • Use WordPress’ Support Forums • Google your issue. Chances are that someone else has already encountered it and the answer is posted. © Laura Hedgecock 2013
  44. 44. What Will You Write?

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