This is a deep dive into writing up a WordPress website scope of work. It is applicable to other kinds of content management systems but focused on WordPress. Each area will break down the amount of time it takes to do these items, show why they are necessary as well as what items can be removed. If you are an agency building a website for a client or a business that needs a new website and wants to understand what goes into building the system, this article takes you through it all.
Positive option: When you always get approval on every single thing, every single time that request is made, and you have an initial scope of work document, you’ll almost never run into major scope creep issues.
Negative option: If it wasn’t in your contract, now the client’s upset, because they feel like they’re not getting what they’re paying for, and you’re upset because you feel like you’re working too hard for the amount of money that you’re making.
Want to avoid getting left holding the bill after a project? Here’s the fastest, easiest way not to end up between your production team and a client in a bad situation.
A Proposal And An SOW Are Not The Same Thing! So many design, marketing, and even web development agencies do not have a clear understanding of a project scope of work vs. a project proposal. Many companies include only one of these in their pitch or never get enough information together to complete both. Others […]
Writing a Scope of Work (SOW) for a website This document discusses the general items you need in a SOW for a website, but because projects can vary so much, you may need to include more items in your SOW. Today, we’re going to look at how to use BrainLeaf to produce a Scope of […]