Get Your Website’s Secret Design Code: Template Included

Stephanie K   126

You know how some websites just look... good.

You tinker and tinker, but nothing you do achieves that look of professionalism.

It's like there's some design secret no one's letting you in on. And the truth is... there kind of is. And it's much simpler than you think.


Consistency & Simplicity - Boring But Effective!

The design code outlined in the video above is a set of values you need to define and stick to on your website. The magic in the design code doesn't come from choosing the exact right shade of purple, or the cutest possible cursive for your headlines. It comes from the beauty of simplicity.

The fewer conflicting elements you have on the page, the more likely it is to look neat and elegant. While this lacks the allure of new age, cutting edge web design, for those of us without a design degree, 'neat and elegant' is a pretty good place to be.

The Design Code in Action

All we've done for today's remake is apply the design code. No, we weren't just feeling lazy. We just wanted to show you how dramatic an impact these simple principles could make.

Home Pro Circle's Before and After

Every website's design code will be different. How do you decide on the values? We'll take a look at the code we created for Home Pro Circle, and show you how you can choose the right code for your own website.

It has been brought to our attention that the original source for the funnel image used on the Home Pro Circle website is from Spiral Marketing. While we are not endorsing, are related to or in any way connected with Home Pro Circle, we want to make sure to give credit where credit is due for this image.


Choose Exact Color Codes for Your Site's Color Palette

  • Key Color 1:
  • Key Color 2 (optional):
  • Shade of Black:
  • Shade of White:
  • Additional Background Shade (optional):
  • Additional Background Shade (optional):

Home Pro Circle's New Color Palette

Key Color 1: #009A00​

Key Color 2: #007373

Shade of Black: #302E3B

Shade of White: #EFEFEF

Additional Background Shade: #151228

Additional Background Shade: #FFFFFF

Some helpful tools when creating your own color palette:

  • Paletton which will give your complementing colors based on a color code entered.
  • ColorPick Eyedropper, a Chrome extension, tells you the exact color code of anything you click on within your browser. Use this to find out the exact codes of the colors you're using on your site.
  • Pictaculous will give you a color palette based on an image you upload.


Choose Your Site’s Two Content Widths

  • Wide:
  • Narrow:

Home Pro Circle's New Content Widths

  • Wide: 1100px
  • Narrow: 960px

If you're unsure what content widths to go with, the two above are good choices for most websites.

An easy way to set this up with Thrive Architect is to use maximum content widths (see 3.20 of Shane's Quick Start tutorial for details on how to do this). You can apply maximum content widths to your entire page, background sections and content boxes.


Choose Your Site’s Main Font

  • Primary:
  • Secondary (optional):

Home Pro Circle's New Fonts

  • Primary: Source Sans Pro
  • Secondary (used on the buttons): Arial

If you like a font on another website, use the Chrome plugin WhatFont to find out what it is.

You can use any Google Font within Thrive Architect. Search through their directory for a font you like. You can even sort the fonts based on various criteria.

Applying the Code to Your Site

Create a design code for your own website/s. Download the fill-able design code worksheet below.

Alternatively, copy/paste the code from this article to keep it in any format you like.

Make sure you save a design code for each of your websites, so you can refer back to it every time you make changes.

If you're using Thrive Architect, you're in luck. Applying your new design code should take less than 30 minutes:

Step by Step: Applying the Design Code with Thrive Architect

  1. Change the color codes of all the elements on your page to match your predefined color palette. You can save your new palette in favorite colors for quick switching.
  2. Set the maximum content width of your page (in Landing Page Settings) to the widest of your two chosen widths. Use background sections to create the narrower sections, changing the Maximum Content Width in Section Options to your narrower width.
  3. Change all the text to your chosen font/fonts (and make sure your font colors are from your new color palette). You can use any Google Font directly within Thrive Architect.

Will you be creating a new design code for your website? How you found any other useful design tips you'd like to share?

Let us know in the comments below!

by Stephanie K  September 15, 2017


Enjoyed this article ?

You might also like:

Leave a Comment

  • Hey Stephanie, great video. The 2 width design is a new one to me and certainly adds a touch of class. I see you have values of 1100 and 960 pixels for desktop. What would you recommend on tablet and mobile mode?

    • Hi Thomas,

      Great question. With mobile and tablet it’s an entirely different ball game since the smaller screen sizes don’t allow for as much use of ‘free space’ for design purposes. Use of content widths in these situations leads to some pretty squeezed up text!

      I would recommend using the two content widths on desktop only, then using the principles in this tutorial on mobile optimization to guide your changes for the smaller screen sizes.

      • Hi Stephanie,

        I’m looking for the specific tutorial to set up the values of 1100 and 960 pixels for desktop. Could you provide me with the direct link please? Thanks!

      • I would like the answer for this as well. There’s a link to ALL the tutorials in the tutorial, but no the specific one.

      • Hi Julye,

        Take a look at 3.20mins of Shane’s quick-start tutorial (here’s a direct link) to set up the widest width on the page level, then you can use the max width function on either a content box or background section to set the smaller width. Here’s a tutorial on how to do that
        (at 1.30mins). Then just duplicate that section or box a few times to use through out the page so you don’t have to set the width each time. You can even save a blank page with these settings so you don’t have to set the widths with every new page.

  • Thanks Stephanie, that’s a very useful post. I’m redesigning some sites at the moment and this has helped me get clearer on the design basics. Can you give any pointers on why and when to use the wider and narrower content widths please? I haven’t heard of this idea before.

    • Hi Helen,

      Since the principles are based purely on improving the aesthetics of the site, not conversions or optimization, it really is just what looks best on the particular page. I find it best to alternate between the widths, like you see in the Home Pro Circle example, but again, as long as you stick to the two main widths you can go wild!

  • Hey Stephanie… great post. Can you go a little deeper on your third point for fonts? I know it gets a bit more geeky than user level but it makes all the difference. 🙂

    Specifically, headings and paragraphs. They look more professional when they are consistent. But the challenge is making all the changes as they are used each time.

    My question is:
    How do we change these SITE-WIDE?

    Picking a font and having a code to follow is great… but changing them from the default each time you jump into write a post or create a page is so time-consuming and what is worse… leads to user error and inconsistency.

    Not to mention when you want to change to a different font across your site… jumping into every content box is crazy… when it can be automated site-wide.

    Where do we set these font basics:
    – font type
    – size
    – line height
    – colour

    How and where do we define font specs for these basic building blocks:
    – Paragraph
    – Headings (h1, h2, h3… to … h6)

    It is likely css and Thrive Themes has a few spots to add css snipetts.

    Which place is best to do this site-wide?
    And what are the code snippets?

    This will be such a huge help.
    Many thanks!

    • I second this request. I don’t know why there isn’t a master stylesheet that we can easily go to, instead of the manually changing settings page by page.

      I had to use custom CSS with a child theme. I’m still constantly fighting with it because Thrive’s CSS often overrides my settings, even when they are marked !important.

      It would be a huge step forward and a massive time saver to give users a single page where they could set the master settings for their site (p, h1, h2…, li, etc.).

      The default WordPress “Appearance > Customize” doesn’t cut it.

      • Hi Joellyn,

        I understand you’re frustration, it can be quite a pain mixing the theme with new page designs. A lot of the issues with Thrive CSS should be solved with Thrive Architect. The new templates don’t use any CSS, and new blank pages will inherit your themes style settings. We are also working on a new theme and with that, it will be easier to have a consistent style across everything on your site.

    • Hi Tom,

      We love geeky 🙂

      If you have a Thrive Themes Theme, there is a quicker way to change the default fonts. You can change your default header and paragraph fonts for your entire site. You can also change other appearance settings.

      If not, it depends how you’ve built the pages in the first place, but try going into Landing Page Settings when you open a page in Thrive Architect. You’ll see a ‘Landing Page Fonts’ drop down. From here you can change your default heading and body fonts. Again, depending on the way the page was put together, this could change all the existing heading and body text on the page, so you don’t have to go through text box by text box.

      For new landing pages, if you’ve used the Theme wide trick your new font should already be set. If you don’t have a Thrive Themes Theme, you can add all your preferred fonts in a new landing page (in Landing Page Settings), save it, then just start each new page with that template. That way all your settings will already be in place.

      • Hi Stephanie:
        Thank you for responding. Yes I have Thrive Themes! Love all the tools.

        Our headings discussion is not out of the woods yet as they say. Bear with me here as this is unclear in the forums as well. I’ve asked there too. 🙂

        There is confusion with several terms presumed to be the same thing but they aren’t: headings, headers and headlines are all different.

        To make things worse, headERS has two meanings. lol. (First, the top of a page like where the menu goes kind of header. And second, the SEO tag type for h1, h2, h3 to h6 kind of headers also known as headINGS. Confusing :(.

        I just looked at your first link. Going to Appearance/Customize/Fonts points me to changing headLINES. But… that is not the SEO tags referred to as headINGS/ERS specifically known as h1, h2, h3, h4, h5 and h6 headINGS/ERS (the second meaning of headers).

        Now that section also has settings for what is called Body Font. Is this for what is known in web design as Paragraph? (more below on that). So that does not help, good to know though and on the right track of system wide changes. Thank you.

        Now in that section there is another area a few items down titled headER at Appearance/Customize/Header. This is specific to the top of a given page where the menu is (first meaning of headER). Also not what is needed.

        What I am looking for is headINGS/ERS (or the second meaning of headER as in h1, h2 headER) for writing blog posts.

        This is very important for SEO. They say to only have one h1 heading/er on a post as the title… then use h2 headings and h3 etc for organizing your content… best practice is to not only organize content but put your keywords for that post or article into those h2 and lower headINGS/ERS.

        What is a mystery is this:
        – Where is the place to define and set up these all important h1, h2, h3 headings/ers at the user/editor level in Thrive Architect (TA)? Or…

        – Does it require css snippets to get’er done? 🙂

        I know there is a place to put site-wide and page specific css snippets in TA… but if there is a place in the editor that is more simple (and safer) all the better.

        If it is down to snippets… I’m up to geek out… but just need to know which it is?

        If geeking out, my question then is:
        What are those snippets?

        It will be a standard set of instructions every web owner needs to know… just like your Design Code for:
        01 Color Palette
        02 Content Width
        03 Main Font (Paragraph)
        04 H1, H2… (SEO HeadINGS/ERS)

        Next, your reference to landing page… is only a workaround at best and not addressing this site-wide h1, h2 mystery.

        To Wrap up:
        This headING angle I’m speaking of h1, h2, h3… to … h6 is a fundamental building block of web design. It is not only specific to blog posting but also content creation on any page of one’s site.

        As a matter of fact when using TA and in a text box there are only ever 7 items in the drop down menu for the paragraph icon… it is to the left of the Link icon in the pop up tool bar in every text box.

        They are always these 7 items:
        – *Paragraph
        – Heading 1
        – Heading 2
        – Heading 6

        ( * Don’t forget the Paragraph, I’ve not mentioned it much to keep this simple. It may or may not be what I referred to earlier as Body in the Appearance/Customize/Fonts area. It is no less important. 🙂

        The key question is:

        Where are the site-wide settings to define these 7 text types?
        – What are the current Theme defaults?
        – Where/How do we define and change them?

        I’m not the best at this and can’t find it in the editor. I presume it is there or maybe it is just missing in the tool. (My guess is it is missing as it is so basic and obvious to the engineering/developers.)

        If it is missing… your Design Code article becomes so valuable!! Perhaps it will be the only place this information rests?!

        I appreciate your patience and help with solving this mystery! 🙂

        (PS. You can rev your blog post!! Do a, 2 dot oh version of your Design Code!! 🙂

      • Hi Tom,

        Let me try to make this clear(er) for you.

        In the customize tool of WordPress, you can change the “Headline Font” this is the one that is used by WordPress for the title of your page or blog post. This also is an H1 (heading 1)
        The “Body Font” is like you assumed what’s also referred to as “Paragraph”.

        Header is the area where you put your menu and logo.
        If someone talks about headers when referring to H1/H2 etc. They are mistaken, the correct word is headings.

        SEO tags H1/H2/H3 etc ARE headings or titles (it’s not something separate) the H1 just refers to the HTML code of that heading.
        So when Steph suggests to use one of two fonts maximum for your headings and body text this includes h1/h2/h3/…

        When you write a blog post, you should use the H2, H3 etc. and if you’re using Thrive Architect, you can find them in the inline text menu when you add a heading element or a paragraph/text element on the page:

        If you want to customize these other headings (H2 and smaller) and you are using a Thrive Themes theme, you can do that when you go to the menu “Thrive Dashboard” select “Theme options” and go to “Style and Layout Settings” here you can add custom CSS for all of your titles (to change colors etc.)

        That being said, our themes are designed to look good and clean out of the box, so you probably shouldn’t mess around with these too much.
        I suggest simply choosing one of the color schemes (in that same style and layout settings menu) and leave the default pick of fonts, sizes and colors as the designers made them 🙂

        One last note in order to be as thorough as possible, if you are starting from a (blank) landing page template rather than a normal WordPress page, you can change the font settings (paragraph and H1 to H4) without CSS (!) in the “page setup”, “landing page setup”, “landing page fonts”.

        Hope this helps 🙂

      • Hi Hanne:
        This helps! Thank you.

        One of the great things I like about the Thrive Themes is the table of contents function. That is the coolest… it uses headings to trigger it’s built out.

        My desire is to gently push a bit on the design side of font. To be clear, I love the Thrive philosophy of conversion-focused sites.

        “Pretty sites” don’t convert. They more often than not look messy and unprofessional as too many design elements get incorporated. Best practices on clean professional sites are usually fewer design elements are best. I get that.

        The challenge with a conversion focus is the sacrifice to design control.

        One of your major competitors has some basic user design-control of elements. The payoff is the creation of a unique/custom looking site… yet is still professional looking and not messy. They do a great job of incorporating these basic design control into the theme.

        I apologize for pushing the envelope here. The gains you guys have made from TCB to TA on the font front is great. 🙂

        The point is, once familiar with the themes, one can spot a thrive site a mile away as the look and feel is all the same.

        To those who care… font, the white space around it and it’s design elements are what create the look and feel of the site. Especially on a conversion focused site.

        A conversion focused site is not laiden with graphic design elements… it is basically just down to 3 things:
        – font
        – white space and
        – images.

        This area of font is all but sitting right there in TA…but it’s not quite there to easily and safely create a custom look and feel on a site-wide basis. I’m forced to get geeky with css vs a Thrive interface to make it easy, safe and consistent.

        Here’s a question… if a bunch of pages are created with the landing page approach you suggest above… and the default font selection used… how then in the future are those fonts changed? Each page and text box needs editing? or… site-wide with the WP customize tool?

        My understanding is the landing page approach overrides the WP setting as the given page was customized as it was built. That creates a ton of work to brand a site with 2 basic fonts.

      • If you leave the fonts in Thrive Architect to “inherit” it will take the fonts of the theme.
        If you change them (on landing page settings level or on individual elements) the fonts will not be changed when you use the customizer.
        Also, our new themes will be much more customizable (and fonts are part of that 🙂 )

  • I love you guys, but PLEASE simplify the Thrive Architect editor UI. Extremely cumbersome compared to Thrive Content Builder. I used to be able to edit anything within 2-3 clicks…. now I have to constantly scroll, fumble around with expand/dropdown menus, rescroll, then finally edit for every little property. Has literally tripled the amount of time it takes to edit a page…. and why? Just so it looks fancy? Terrible decision from a user perspective.

    • Agree. Even without the learning curve, the sliding up and down, opening a box then sliding or clicking to change a value, then clicking to close that selection, and then sliding back up to select another element … whew, thanks for giving us the Atomic 2 landing pages, etc. I may keep my sites to 4 pages and just using landing pages or blog entries. Sure do miss TCB …

      • Same with you Nathaniel, thank you for the detailed example. We are paying attention to these comments and are working to improve the usability of the interface.

    • I couldn’t agree more with Jesse’s comments. In fact, I commented on something very similar to this in a previous TT blog article. It is my opinion that it is very tedious and difficult to constantly have to scroll up and down inside the TA editor panel. I suggested something as simple as making the scroll bar a little wider. Not a perfect solution, I know. But at least that way I could more easily “click-n-drag” up or down instead of overworking my knuckle and wearing out my mouse wheel as I have to do now. Unfortunately, Shane responded: “A wider scroll bar will not happen, no.”

      I’m sure he and his design team have their reasons, and I know that my “solution” wasn’t optimal. But what I do know is that using the TA editor panel is just not as efficient as it could be, making it a lot less useful and a lot less fun to use. Maybe with Jesse’s comments, the usability of the TA editor panel might get another look. I’m not complaining as much as just trying to provide some honest feedback on what otherwise is a great product.

      • Hi Joel,

        We appreciate the feedback. I hope the recent updates have helped with the UX issues you’ve had with Architect in the past.

    • Hi Jesse,

      Thanks for letting us know in this amount of detail. It’s actually really helpful when developing use cases for UI improvements.

      We are constantly working on improving Architect, and UI feedback is definitely appreciated 🙂 (and hopefully we can get it to a less frustrating point for you soon!)

  • Are you Serious about this???

    Who goes this much above and beyond to provide in-depth guidelines, and value to their customers?

    You guys Rock! I am Learning A LOT.

    Even though I haven’t Bought any of your stuff (yet)
    I will be investing into it pretty soon.
    I am excited as hell to try everything out.

    Thank you so much for everything.

    • Hi Kelly,

      If you are a Thrive Themes member you can submit your site for review in the Member Navigation menu within your Member Dashboard.

  • –> “Change all the text to your chosen font/fonts (and make sure your font colors are from your new color palette). You can use any Google Font directly within Thrive Architect.”

    Is there a place to set the default font for all new elements? How about to change the font for all existing elements, without having to edit each one?

    • Hi Carol, if you’re using Thrive Architect you can find the instructions on how to do this in the article above (in the grey box). Otherwise it depends on what editor you’re using.

  • Hi Stephanie, thanks for your article and video, great, helpfull and easy to implement. Now a question: What is the best (most candy for the eye) font size for desktop, for tablet and smartphone respectively? Any informed opinion about that?


    • Hi Demian,

      As for mobile and tablet, I’m afraid I cant give you anything besides opinion (lacking the informed bit :), but for desktop it’s recommended you don’t go below 16px for paragraph text. Otherwise it can get difficult to read, and you don’t want to put any barriers like that between your visitor and your content. Other than that, it’s just sticking within reason, hitting that preview button and seeing what works for your particular site.

  • Thrive Architect has been eating my lunch. With Thrive builder, I clicked add new post. I then used that new post to set a new version or just plain new sales page up complete. That way if anyone went to the sales page. It was up and running. When the page was finished and everything checked out. i just copied all the code. Saved the code. Went to the sales page. Copied the code and saved it. Then hit select all, delete. I then pasted the new code in and hit save. The sales page was down only a very small amount of time.
    With Thrive Architect, I created a sales page. Copied the code then pasted into a new page. I wanted to see how it came out before pasting it into the real sales page. Top and Bottom spacing was all off. I had set it up for desktop, tablet and mobil.
    My offers have somewhat the same format. Title. Sometimes text underneath the title. 2 column layout with an image of the product on the left. Text in the right column giving benefite.
    Plus a more details button I created.
    Then the price at the bottom.
    Sometimes the layout is title text below title or title, text below title and accordion for additonal images or benefite.

    Had bright Idea.
    Grabbed content box. Put the content box just above the title. Then moved every thing from the title to the price at the bottom into the content box. Set everything up for desktop, tablet and mobil and saved it. Now have content template for each version of my offers. The spacing stays the same. desktop, tablet and mobil all come out. Success at last.

    When you have certain patterns of your offers that repeat. Put the whole pattern into a content box. Set the desktop up. set the tablet up, set the mobil u and save that as a content template.
    Now a Happy Frank

    • Hi Frank,

      Sounds like you’ve figured out the system! Optimizing the content for all screen sizes before turning it into a content template saves a lot of time.

      Glad to hear you figured it out, we like our Franks happy 😉

  • Greta. One more question:

    How would you handle the 20/10px Rule for Side Padding Shane has shown in another Video with respect to site/section width?

    • Hi Horst,

      Side paddings are a little different to content widths, but they do effect the width. If you are consistent with your padding and widths for each section of the page (by consistent I mean setting your elements to the same width and adding the same side padding each time) it will all still line up.

      You can even build the side padding values in to your max width calculations. Say you want your content to be 1100 wide on desktop, but you’ll be adding 20px padding each side. You can set your max content width to 1060 (1100 – 20px each side) then use the side paddings to add the extra 20px of spacing each side. But again, the exact numbers don’t matter, as long as you are consistent with the widths down the page.

    • Hi Ryan,

      Anything above 16px for the body text is best practice. Aside from that there, is no universal ‘best font size’ for a page. I’d imagine it’s a bit like comparing button colors. It’s not going to make too much of a difference as long as it’s done within reason (eg. one word a line is probably too large 🙂

  • Definitely always have this lingering feeling that something’s slightly off when designing a page, even though identifying it can sometimes be very difficult. But this post did gave a bunch of sparks:

    1) For a while, I maintain a dozen of well-chosen colors to be used anywhere in the document. In some occasions, experimentation with 4+ colors can be very successful, but they can also be way off at sometimes due to lack of unity. Just because individual colors are all great doesn’t mean that they’ll work well together, and the before-after photo with your reviewed site confirms that thesis.

    2) In general, I’ve found that using full-width background section gives a more professional feel, and if you experiment a bit you might realize that it’s a bad idea to stretch the content also to full width. In light of this, narrow content with full-width background generally gets the cleanest look.

    3) A lot of time the design flaws are in the spacing of border and padding. Keeping them consistently the same is generally a good idea, and this is where getting used to duplicating content and loading content template can be very useful.

    • Hi Thomas,

      Thanks for sharing your experience. Very good points.

      Multiple colors can definitely work, but like you mention, it’s a pretty difficult to get right unless you’re a designer. That’s why here we just recommend sticking to one or two, it’s a lot safer/cleaner/less chance of color soup.

      Borders and padding are a great extra mention.

      • Re: Thomas’s suggestion about full-width background sections and narrow content, would that work with setting the widths as you recommend? You’d actually put the narrower content in a background section and let the background sections as Thomas refers to them take the wider width setting for the landing page as a whole – right?

  • Very nice tutorial. I learned a lot. Very actionable content.

    Do you recommend the colors of post featured images, content boxes and other content templates stick to the sites color palette or is there more flexibility with these elements of a site?

    • Hi Len,

      Great question. It depends if you have a featured blogs section on your homepage. If yes, I’d recommend sticking to at least some sort of color scheme, but featured image color schemes are one of the few cases you’d be safe with more than two key colors. I would suggest using your key colors to find similar, complementing colors (by choosing your featured image colors in a tool like Paletton), noting them down and sticking with them. Authority Hacker’s homepage is a great example of feature image color schemes done well.

      For the content boxes and templates, on a blog post you have a little more freedom, but if it’s on your homepage or a landing page and you want to be sure it looks good, I’d stick with just the two key colors.

      • Thanks Stephanie,
        Is there any way to adjust the color of a call to action widget beyond selecting “blue” or one of the other standard colors that don’t really match your palette? It would be nice if you could specify specific colors for these elements rather than selecting from a drop-down.

      • Hi Len,

        Sounds like you haven’t updated to Thrive Architect yet? That was a constriction of the old Thrive Content Builder. Now you can style your CTA boxes in any way you want, including choosing your exact color codes. Here’s how to get the new CTA designs once you’ve updated to architect.

  • Thanks. I downloaded the guide. I can implement it very easy on my sites. I found out about setting up content templates. When I set one up for desktop, tablet and mobil, I can also set the template up for professional looks.
    Thank you

    • Oh good you got the guide. I’ve found it very useful to keep somewhere safe to refer back to when I’m adding or changing something on a site, I hope you do too 🙂

  • I wanted to weigh in on the UI comments, given you are monitoring feedback.

    I LOVE the new UI. To me, Architect is definitely a step up from Content Builder.

  • Hi Stephanie,
    I’ve been delaying my site’s “makeover” for so long… Thank you so much for the tutorial. I’m positive I can make something nice with your guidelines.

    • Hi Fiona,

      What pages in particular were you hoping to set the widths for? It depends on the page type. Most themes will have default width for the blog pages, and for that I’d recommend sticking to the default width. Other pages, it really depends on the page. The alternating content widths look great on homepages and landing pages, anything with a full width layout. In those cases you have to set the width per page, but an easier way to do this is create a blank landing page with all you preferred settings (including content widths), add it to your saved landing pages then just start each new page with that template.

  • Hi Stephanie,
    Thanks for a wonderful tutorial. I’m totally new to this, but this was easy to understand and gave me specific action steps to take, plus the template to do it. Now I feel that I can get started and not look like a total beginner.

    • Hi Bowen-Bells,

      This comment makes me very happy. It’s exactly what we’re hoping to achieve when we put out this type of content. Best of luck with it all and great to hear you’re taking action!

  • Like always very informative, thanks for the good info.
    I will take a closer look at my websites 😉

    Keep up the good work! (team)

    • Hi Zane, Paletton and the original logo color were entirely to thank for that! Honestly, paletton makes it quite hard to make a bad color choice 🙂

    • Hi Leigh,

      We do not have a service like that, but there are many sites (such as Freelancer and Fiverr) where you can hire a design to give feedback.

    • Looks great Santiago! My suggestions would be to add more margins between elements so there’s a little more white space on the page. And add about 20px padding each side to the black transparent content boxes up the top.