Have you ever been browsing other people's websites and thought, "I could do a better job than that"?

Me too. Problem was, that was back in 2000. Back when building a website was like trying to build a car out of matchsticks. By candlelight.

The great news is that the web has come a long way since then. Not just that it's in colour, and on for more than three hours a day. It's also a lot easier for you to build a site.

So easy, in fact, that I've recently pretty much stopped setting up basic sites for other people and starting telling them how they can do it themselves.

You don't need to spend hundreds a month on hosting costs anymore. Nor do you need any coding skills. If you can manage your e-mail, you're able to create your own site.

Rather than blabbing on here, why not download my free guide. It's called "Neil's Really Easy Guide to Building Your Own Website" and teaches you everything you need to know to create a website.

Inside, you'll learn:

  • How to get a hosting account & domain name (like www.barrywoods.com)

  • Using your control panel - takes 2 minutes to set up, and means you don't need to know any code to create your site

  • Choosing and install a theme. There are thousands to choose from... all free! And you can change it whenever you want.

  • Creating pages, and adding some text and images

  • Adding cool features, like videos, photo galleries, etc.

  • How to get visitors

"How much does this free guide cost," you ask? That's the beauty - it will cost you nothing. Na-da. Ziltch. Compare that to the cost of a new car, home or cosmetic surgery and I think you'll agree it's quite a bargain.

All you have to do is hover your mouse over the button below and click once. The computers do the rest.

If you like it, all I ask in return is that you tell your friends. Either e-mail it to them, or do the Facebook/twitter thing.

 

To save to your computer, right-click on the above image and choose "Save Target As..." or equivalent.

The file is just under 2MB in size, and around 40 pages in length. You'll need Adobe Acrobat reader (or something similar) to read it, but most computers now have this installed.