Tag: wordpress

Demo WordPress PHP integration

The following is generated by a php script, to demonstrate WordPress integration. Some of the more fun moving parts: gulp file use for sass compiling, Wisteria video timer trigger, REST API integration for data retreival. Created from a Photoshop file.

AlgaeCal logo

Build brand new bone WITHIN 6 MONTHS with this rare algae calcium... even if you're 85!
 

AlgaeCal Plus

Supplement Facts

4 Capsules Per Day
Servings Per Container: 22

Amount Per Serving %DV
Vitamin C 50mg
(as calcium ascorbate)
84%
Vitamin D3 1600 IU
(as cholecalciferol)
400%
Vitamin K2 100 mcg
(as menaquinone-7)
126%
Calcium 720 mg
(from algas calcareas)
72%
Magnesium 350 mg
(from algas calcareas and magnesium oxide)
88%
Boron 3.0 mg*
(as glycinate)
*Daily Value (DV) not established

Strontium Boost

Supplement Facts

2 Capsules Per Day
Servings Per Container: 30

Amount Per Serving
Strontium
(from Strontium Citrate)
680 mg*
*Daily Value (DV) not established

Stronger Bones for 7 Years Guarantee

When you follow directions for use of AlgaeCal Plus and Strontium Boost - we guarantee you will see increased bone density in EVERY follow-up bone scan you have while using these 2 products - or we will refund every penny you paid for our products between your scans. This guarantee extends to every scan you have for the next 7 years! Also, if you are unsatisfied at any time you can return my product for all full refund, no questions asked! Click Here for Details

Dean Neuls
Dean Neuls,
CEO and Co-Founder,
AlgaeCal Inc.

Scientific References

  1. Marques A, Ferreira RJ, Santos E, et al. The accuracy of osteoporotic fracture risk prediction tools: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Ann Rheum Dis. 2015 Nov;74(11):1958-67.doi: 10.1136/annrheumdis-2015-207907. Epub 2015 Aug 6. PMID: 26248637,
  2. Riggs BL, Melton LJ 3rd. The worldwide problem of osteoporosis: insights afforded by epidemiology. Bone. 1995 Nov;17(5 Suppl):505S-511S. PMID: 8573428
  3. https://www.algaecal.com/expert-insights/prescription-drugs-that-cause-osteoporosis/

Click to buy now

The blog selection dilemma

When my next door neighbor and generally awesome person Kelly said she wanted a blog site the possibilities seemed endless. My company has been doing a lot of websites this year and I had high hopes of integrating a third party blog script into our custom rapid development framework. Its been a couple of years since I installed a blog and so of course I went out and looked at reviews, hoping to find something new.

Looking at reviews and feature lists, my first choice was called NibbleBlog. I read reviews, I read their site, and even went to GitHub for a quick code review. Having been burned by deploying small open source software packages in the past, I headed over to look at their open issues list. The first request was from a couple of weeks ago but was unanswered, regarding a bug when uploading photos. The lack of reply seemed to hint at abandonment but I read on. The next issue request was from a user who enjoyed the software package, but wanted to see support for seo-friendly urls. Buried in the ‘me too’ responses to that issue request was a quiet note from the package author stating that the software was no longer supported. Had I not thoroughly reviewed the open issues then I never would have known. Obviously I’m not going to deploy deprecated software, so I moved on.

I returned to the lists of options and sadly dismissed each one, all no longer supported or missing critical functionality. Many that are listed as free are actually not, and I have several reservations about purchasing blog scripts. Few offer support, and many are hosted on scary looking websites. Everyone’s first web coding project is a blog, and there’s no such thing as a free preview when buying scripts. There truly is no telling what the author’s skill level was. So, running out of time, I gave up and deployed WordPress.

Don’t get me wrong, WordPress is fine, but it doesn’t advance my original goals of creating a custom blog module. And I’m still salty after Polish spammers took over my last WP install and were hocking kayaks on my home page (not kidding). I get a lot of work requests to make custom WP apps, but I really wanted to offer a simple alternative to my clients.

So I am sad to report that, like Wal-Mart, WordPress seems to have effectively eradicated the little guy in the CMS and blog world. If you know of a php blog package that can integrate into an existing website, be sure to leave a comment. In the meanwhile, welcome to my WP blog!