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Want your own web site?

Having a web site is crucial in today’s interconnected world.

As your personal presence, your business, or your organisation, your web site simply is your starting point.

How to get there can be daunting, even for long-term Internet users.

What should you do, how do you go about doing it, what will it entail?

This is the place.

It is your web site, but the web site is for your audience.

Everything else follows from that.


Your identity

First and foremost, having a domain means you establish yourself as you. Identity theft is a real problem, one that will only increase over time. Anyone can create just about whatever online identity in your name but with your domain, you will always be able to refer to that.

Your email

With your domain, you communicate via your own email. While the various email services such as Google and Yahoo may purport to be free, they make you their product. And while even the biggest empire eventually will crumble, you will still have your domain and your email – without seeing any ads.

Your social media

With your email, you create the focal point for all your social media needs. You can also post and store your social media content through your web site.

Your storage

With your web site, you can store your files on your server so you can reach them from any browser anywhere, without paying extra for cloud services.

Your online store

With your web site, you can sell your products either world-wide or locally.

Your window to the world

With your web site, you decide how the world will find information about you. What do you wish to share with the world? What do people need to know about you? A web site is your window to the world, where you are in control.


Benjamin Radford is deputy editor of Skeptical Inquirer science magazine and a Research Fellow with the non-profit educational organization the Committee for Skeptical Inquiry. He has written thousands of articles on a wide variety of topics, including urban legends, the paranormal, critical thinking, and media literacy.

Øjvind Kyrø is a Danish journalist and has for 35 years covered wars and conflicts in numerous countries. The site is a repository for his newspaper articles and serves as a platform for his lectures and travel activities.

tekst og tale has since 1989 offered education and advice on oral communication and rhetorics.

Dr. Leo Igwe heads the Critical Thinking Social Empowerment Foundation, a Nigerian-based organization with a mission to promote critical thinking in all areas of human endeavor.

Kirsten Justesen is a Danish artist living and working in Copenhagen and New York City. She has been part of the feminist art movement. To emphasise her works, a minimalistic design was chosen.

detvived (“what we know”) is an online store featuring interviews with those who know something about something. is an independent medium, aiming to investigate conspiracy theories regarding the 9/11 terror attacks from a scientific point of view, and how and why conspiracy theories are so dangerous.

On, you can book lectures and workshops about a wide range of subjects, like superstition, alternative treatment, myths, pseudoscience, and conspiracy theories.

Peter Tygesen is a freelance journalist who has written about Africa and the continent’s relationship with the West.

Since 2004, Per Johan Råsmark has accumulated a vast knowledge of conjuring, mentalism, and how to manipulate peoples experiences, thoughts, and memories. Large and small audiences on several continents have laughed and been surprised. At present his intellectual entertainment is the most innovative in the staunchly traditional world of mind reading.


The strategy

The first step is to establish what your needs are. What is the goal of the site? What is possible? What is realistic?

The content

The second step is to gather the content. What content is available? What content should be used?

The design

The third step is to determine`what your audience will see. What design will best convey the goal of the site? Will it be user-friendly?

The plans

The fourth step is to match your needs to the appropriate plan. What should be done? How long will it take? What will it cost?

The development

The fifth step is to develop the site with continuous feedback from you.

The sign-off

The sixth step is for you to sign off on the final version of the site.

The backroom

The seventh step is to hand over the site. How will the site be updated and in shape? Who will do it?

Want to know more?