Point & Click Web Site Editing

There’s so many ways you can edit a web site once its done. Your web designer can do it for you. You can do it yourself via your web development tool. You could even use a blogging tool to update information on your web site.
For new users these methods might not be so easy, the first one can be expensive.
Edit.com has a service that will enable you to edit your web site by selecting areas of the web site to edit – you just point and click. There’s no software to install and hardly anything to learn.
Competing with Edit.com, is Reddot.com which has a similar offering.
“It’s 2005 and most businesses have a website, but many, especially smaller ones, don’t have an easy way to change what their current website says, how it looks and what it does,” Steve Grushcow, founder and CEO of Edit.com. “We make websites editable with our Do-It-Yourself Online Editing service and provide access to our expert developers for our customers, custom work needs. The beauty of Edit.com is how we combine easy-to-use online technology and expert service to offer a truly complete website maintenance solution.”
Customers browse their own site and type changes right into their web pages – all from within their web browser. They can immediately change text, formatting, images, links and even add new pages.
To make a site editable, Edit.com adds a few invisible HTML codes into the web pages. By making only certain parts of each page editable, Edit.com protects the design and functionality of the site from damage.
Edit.com offers a pay-per-use service plan at $25 per day of Do-It-Yourself Online Editing as well as unlimited editing plans starting at $15 per month. Full-service setup is $75 and includes a site clean-up (Edit.com reviews the site HTML), customized site protection, custom new page templates and phone training (takes 15 minutes). A self-service setup option is available at no charge, but requires knowledge of HTML. Free Custom Work quotes are available from the Customer Center at
www.edit.com. Quotes are specific to each service request.