Listen on Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Spotify Oh, the dreaded “code” word. While many Squarespace users shy away from custom CSS, Becca of Inside the Square was hooked after her very first adventure into coding. Who knew coding a single button would change the course of her entire career? What started as a simple tweak turned into a bustling business […]
If you’re creating landing pages or sales pages, chances are you’ll want to remove the header from the top of the page. This keeps it looking clean and minimizes the chances of users bouncing around your site. Here’s how to remove the header from any (or every) page on your Squarespace site with just a little custom CSS.
When she first started her business, Chelsea was just a college senior looking for a fun, money-making hobby. In the years that followed, her little Etsy shop evolved into a custom website design business and booming template shop, all of which she runs while working full-time corporate job. In all of her work – custom Squarespace design, template creation, and even her courses – Chelsea maintains her quirky, one-of-a-kind brand and encourages her clients to do the same. She’s all about creating a business that looks and feels *exactly* right and being unapologetic with your brand. In this episode of the Intentional Creative Podcast, Chelsea and I chat about how she found her unique selling point, niched down her offerings, and created a bustling passive income stream – all without sacrificing the brand that makes her special.
I use Canva for *tons* of things in my business, but there’s one thing I won’t use it for: hosting my ‘link in bio’ page. While I still create the *design* in Canva, I always prefer to host these pages on my own website. Not only does it drive more traffic to my URL, but it also opens the door for *tons* of tracking capabilities. (You know I love data!) Here’s why you shouldn’t use Canva or Linktree for your ‘link in bio’ page *and* how to set up an alternative on your own site.
Fellow small business owners, you know the feeling. In the early days, you take on every client that comes your way, say “yes” to projects that don’t excite you, and take on way more than you can handle. It’s a rite of passage that seemingly every creative entrepreneur goes through, myself included. After a couple years, I got so burnt out on client work that I gave it up altogether.