Before putting them into a project, you should learn WordPress plugins – what they do, how they do it, and what you can do with them. “The Problem with Gravity Forms” I answered a call on Clarity where the person was frustrated. They explained that there was a “problem with Gravity Forms.” When I asked what the problem was, they explained that they were using a form to create custom post type entries. They would then display those on the site. And later, when a person went back to edit the form, it didn’t update the custom post type. I explained that the plugin and the extension that I knew of that helped them create posts didn’t automatically allow them to edit and refresh those posts. It’s a known dynamic and one I’d written about. My advice was to look at some alternatives. But they couldn’t. I wondered why and asked them. “Because I’m almost completely done with this project and now I don’t know how to fix this but I can’t afford to recode everything I’ve done just because this plugin has an issue.” “The Problem with WooCommerce” I answered a call on Clarity where the person was frustrated. A different person. They explained that there was a “problem with WooCommerce.” When I asked
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