Andrew Wilder is founder and owner of Nerd Press (formerly Blog Tutor), a full service website support platform for food bloggers and entrepreneurs.
Since 1998, Andrew Wilder has successfully combined his passions for food and technology by helping professional food bloggers and entrepreneurs build, repair and maintain their websites.
Andrew is also founder and creator of the popular food blog Eating Rules and the annual October Unprocessed challenge, which has helped more than 30,000 people change their lives by cutting out processed food.
Andrew is a noted expert in both the culinary and technical fields, having spoken on a variety of topics for conferences such as WordCamp LAX, the International Association of Culinary Professionals, Food & Wine, Techmunch, BlogHer, and BlogHer Food. He has been profiled in the Los Angeles Times, New York Times, and Eating Well Magazine.
Though he geeks out on technology (and has even contributed to WordPress Core), Andrew’s clients love that he communicates using “real people” language, not confusing jargon and tech-speak.
Andrew is a proud Eagle Scout, and lives in Santa Monica, California with his husband Matty.
Andrew Wilder Show Notes
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What did you do before you started what you do now?
Was it fun?
How many years did you do it?
When the person asked you about your rates, did it take you a little while to get to where you felt you were getting what you are worth?
Why do you think Genesis hasn’t fixed the breadcrumb issue?
What are the top five mistakes that bloggers make?
What is number two?
Could you give one or two examples of what people should look for in hosting?
What is number three?
What about number four?
What is number five?
Okay, you said there were more, can you give me a few more?
Do you have to go to Google search console to look for errors or will they send you a notification?
Give me one more mistake?
For everyone that have ads, is there really no hope because of the ads?
What are you top five or ten plugins you would recommend for people?
I like social warfare but do you think it’s wise to keep it even though I haven’t updated it an a while?
Is there any advice that you could give new or fairly new bloggers that would make a difference in those early stages?
Do you still blog on eating rules?
What is the number one thing that crashes a person’s site that you have to fix?
What does your company provide to bloggers, even if they think they can do it themselves?