Small business web design. The Village Websmith operates through franchisees chosen for their marketing and sales ability rather than technical know how. This is the difference and the way that your message can get across to the huge market that uses the internet to find local services in the Hampshire area.<br><br>The fully managed website option is great for small businesses who don't have the time or personnel to maintain and manage their own website. With a set up fee that can be as low as £240, then maintenance charges starting from £30 per month, you get regular updates and performance reviews as well as marketing advice and a complete facelift for your site every two years.<br><br>By being a small, local business rather than a national concern, the franchisees are able to help you focus and target customers for what you do in in Hampshire , where local knowledge and the power of Webinthebox® can help you accurately target your approach to make sure that you don't have to waste your precious time chasing up enquiries from customers too far away to serve profitably. To get more information, or to discuss a particular project, call the number below, or click in the header of any page to email The Village Websmith. . For more information, please call us on the number shown, or click in the header of any page to email email@example.com.
Photo from Featured Project near Hampshire
Hopefully the last email scam attempt of 2018
<p>In an attempt to round out the year, the scammers' effort for today involves impersonating Amazon. The message in question purports to warn you of an unauthorised login to your account, telling you to log in and update your passwords etc.. To put it another way, to give them all your vital personal information.<br /><br />There are two major giveaways in this, despite the convincing look they have managed to achieve with the Amazon logos and layout. The first is the sending address, in which the sender has tried to spoof firstname.lastname@example.org, but didn't manage to hide the Indian address from which it really came.</p><p>Further down, if you roll over the graphic button that carries the link, an Indian web site shows up as the real destination of any clicks. See the supplementary image for more detail.<br /><br />Not hard to spot, but at this time of year, there is often a backlog of emails to deal with and on occasion, busy people can get hoodwinked in this way. I am not sure whether I am more incensed by the sender's clumsy attempts, implying I may be stupid enough to fall for it, or by the implication that I am using a W*nd*ws system!<br /><br />Have a happy and safe online new year one and all.</p>