Creating multi-level menus

When planning the structure of your menu,it helps to think of each menu item as a heading in a formal report document

The WordPress 3.8 menu editor allows you to create multi-level menus using a simple ‘drag and drop’ interface. You can drag menu items up or down to change their order of appearance in the menu, or you can drag them left or right in order to create a multi-level menu structure

To make one menu item a subordinate of another item, position it underneath, and drag it slightly to the right of, the main menu item.

So, with our report analogy in mind, the menu in this example will be re-structured as follows:

1. Home
2. About
3. Page 2
1. Child Page 1
2. Child Page 2
4. Level 1
In this example, the menu items ‘Home’, ’About, ‘Page 2’ and ‘Level 1’ will be the main menu
(Level 1) items, while ‘Child Page 1’ and ‘Child Page 2’ will be sub-items, subordinate to ‘Page 2’ The steps you will need to take can be found below:
Position the mouse over the menu item box for ‘Child Page 1’. While holding the left mouse button, drag it to the right then release the mouse button.
Repeat the above step for ‘Child Page 2’ and make sure that ‘Child Page 1’ and ‘Child Page2’ are both indented the same distance from the left. Your menu should now look like the one the screenshot below:

Click the Save Menu button to save the changes. Your new menu, with the structure described in the example, should now be created.
The Menu in Action
If the theme you use supports WordPress menus (in this example I’m using the Twenty Fourteen theme, which does include menu support) then you should only see the four main (Level 1) options.
Structuring a Site
One of the most important things to get right with a website or blog is the structure of its content.This can make an incredible difference to usability and search engine performance – do it well and users will be able to navigate your content easily and quickly. Fortunately, with WordPress the navigation of your site will usually follow a fairly standard route
Simple Structuring Rules:
1. Categorise and tag your content so that it’s clear and easy to find without resorting to the
search tool. For example, if the main source of traffic to your site is interested in your stories about knitting, then a category called knitting, along with perhaps some relevant tags against posts such as ‘crochet’ and ‘machine knit’ could be the way to go.
2. Resist the temptation to clutter your website with logos, affiliate links and advertising.
There’s nothing at all wrong with links and logos, but a sea of them is confusing and distracts people away from the main purpose of your site.
3. Edit your content carefully for spelling, grammar and suitable content. When you publish –
whether it’s within a magazine or on the internet you take a certain level of responsibility for the information you disseminate
4. The front page of your site is important and should contain at least some information about what/who you are and what you do – this can help not only site visitors to know what it is you’re doing online, but will also help search engines to find the content on your website.


Engaging with visitors
You can be writing the most beautiful prose in the world but if nobody knows about it then it’s only your mother who’s going to be reading. No, what you have to do is find ways to draw people to your site


1. Comment on other blogs and other blog writers may visit your site to see what you’re about. If your comment is interesting, the blog writer’s visitors will be interested to see what else you might discuss. Blogs relevant to your discussion area are the most useful


2. Reply to insightful comments on your blog because people like to feel they’re involved in a
conversation with you, not just talking to some computer somewhere.


3. Link to other blogs when you talk about things that are connected and that way the blog authors know your linking and will also be flattered about it. This may make them more likely to write about what you write about too.


4. Use other social media because everything’s interconnected. When I blog, my Twitter feed is filled in. You can do this with WordPress plugins, or by using a service such as Twitterfeed. Your followers, who are clearly interested in what you say on Twitter, are likely to be interested in what’s said on your blog.

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