In many instances, this is better than having the first option be the first choice, unless you want to default to a particular country but what if you want the first line to say something specific?
A couple of months ago I wrote an article on how to change the author of a WordPress post.
Did you know that you can also bulk edit the author for multiple posts? I learned how to do this when I was importing posts from one site to another and accidentally assigned them to the wrong author. I was determined to not fix them one by one and I found out that bulk editing is easy once you know where to look.
After a form is submitted there is a message at the bottom of the page that says the form was successfully submitted. Well, usually – sometimes there is an error message.
Recently someone asked me if the form could redirect to a thank you page. Here’s how you do it.
This is really easy to do. The only thing that can cause a problem is that the screen options might not be displaying the Author field on the edit post / edit page screen. But, again, it’s easy enough to get this to appear.
On many WordPress sites the post meta is displayed below the title on the main blog page, the single post page and sometimes the archive page. This is the data that displays the author, date and number of comments.
Recently I was working on a project where some posts were going to have comments but others were not. Comments were going to be allowed on a post by post basis. I wanted to hide the comments link part of the post meta on posts were comments were not allowed but display it on ones that did have comments.