Starting an E-Commerce Website in Trinidad & Tobago

Last updated: March 2023

E-Commerce 2023


The ‘Pandemic Era’ (my term) has brought about a watershed moment in the history of E-Commerce in Trinidad & Tobago. As such I’ve written a supplemental guide especially for it.


It’s 2023 and online in T&T is going to chew you up and spit you out if it catches you sleeping. Don’t be that person or business, missing your chance and opportunity for a third time. The first time was long before it became fashionable, you know, the days of yore, when there were barely two online stores in T&T to rub together. The second time was the pandemic in its prime. You woke up then and were happy for a while but when then it cooled of, business as usual, no more public mask mandates, you closed one eye and left the other half-opened. The third time is now, 2023. If you didn’t notice, there are two things screaming at you quietly, but you haven’t noticed…

THING ONE: The pandemic isn’t gone, you’re not following up on what’s happening in China and right here in Trinidad & Tobago. What ever you think it is, it’s much worse. I don’t have to tell you that your government’s information about local conditions is just as reliable as China’s. There’s also been a vicious virus going around since end of 2022 and still making rounds in 2023. Many schools still have mask mandates, and now people are voluntarily masking up as they see what’s happening, even if you don’t, or can’t.

THING TWO: The marketplace hasn’t gone back to pre-pandemic levels just because the economy reopened and the pandemic bogeyman subsided. It’s still woke… and not just an incremental or anecdotal— if the local E-Commerce marketplace was an animal, it’s roaming the streets, foaming at the mouth!

What this guide covers

  • The Website- Your Online Store where I cover the platforms available
  • The Payment Gateway- How to enable online payment and the options available
  • The Catalog- Inventory system syncing with online store platform
  • Delivery- Local & International delivery options and integration guide
  • Marketing/Promotion- Online, offline, active, passive

There are only three (3) moving parts that matter (obviously there are many moving parts, like a car, for the entire system to work), but essentially, when we shop on Amazon, we basically Browse/Add to Cart (the online store), Checkout (the payment gateway), then wait for our order at our door (delivery).

Online stores in Trinidad & Tobago are running like clockwork, and have been for years. There are no more questions about the whether the moving parts are available. The questions are about the moving parts themselves… what are the options, and advantages of one over the other.

The local online shopping revolution however, has brought in a NEW element never encountered when market place conditions were milder, and that’s FRAUD. Yes, there’s always someone to come in and do that in the pool, sigh! For the first time since I’ve been writing this guide, I have to include a section to this.

The website- Platform Options

The platform is the software or engine that runs your online store and everything you need to manage it in the backend (like add products, manage inventory, set prices, process orders etc.), and what your visitors experience in the frontend (the look and feel of the website, browsing categories, adding to cart and payment).

There are five (5) options currently available in Trinidad & Tobago, and it used to be that I only recommended two, but now I recommend four out of the five… how things have changed!

1. Open-Source Content Management Systems (CMS)- WordPress- End of story!


There’s no one else in this category. It’s been literally years since I’ve heard mention of any other content management system that used be in the the conversation,… they are so irrelevant, I won’t bother mentioning by name.

WordPress dominates in both business websites and online stores. The Woo Commerce plug-in is the shopping cart engine most know… and off the top of my head, no second place comes to mind., and it’s the king at the moment in Trinidad & Tobago. I would estimate that a good 80% – 90% of all online stores in Trinidad & Tobago are powered by Woo Commerce.

With the popularity of Woo Commerce, I can’t think of a reason to consider any other in the same space. I’m referring to both free content management systems with their own shopping cart plug-ins, AND other shopping cart plug-ins designed for WordPress.

There are primarily two reasons I say this. One, it ain’t broke, there’s nothing to fix. Sure there are inherent disadvantages and issues, but they are not unique to the platform. If any other platform or plug-in builds a better mousetrap, then obviously it will be worth a long hard look. Second, the pool of experts locally is large. Whatever the reason, it’s very likely you can get someone proficient enough to manage your online store if needed.

Source: Magestore.Com

WordPress is way ahead of the competition as a platform for both regular business websites and online stores and is the platform I use exclusively for business websites and I know it well.

2. Open Source E-Commerce Platforms- Magento, Open Cart, Prestashop, Zen Cart etc.

In its heyday, Magento reigned as the number one E-Commerce platform on the planet, powering about a third of all online stores, and had a good run till it was eclipsed by the much simpler software in Woo Commerce, run on the WordPress platform, and the rise in popularity of hosted shopping cart solutions like Shopify. It’s also been years since I’ve heard mention of Magento or the others as options, nor has it ever come to mind to stop and look into.

Open Source platforms for 'HARDCORE E-COMMERCE'

It used to be that the advantage of such platforms was that they were designed specifically as online store platforms. They were not retrofitted with a plug-in like the blogging platform in WordPress. Conventional wisdom would dictate that by virtue of that, being built rom the ground up for the purpose, they would all stand their ground. But that didn’t happen.

There is no such thing as hardcore E-Commerce in Trinidad & Tobago. You can build a solid online store on any platform with thousands of products and it will work well functionally.

And what about the other ‘designed for E-Commerce’ platforms like Prestashop and Open Cart etc.? Well their market share is now minuscule, a shade of what it was. Woo Commerce (explained in my second platform option), which is not a ‘hardcore’ platform at all, really put all to shame. I mean, really, they should be embarrassed that a blogging platform with an E-commerce plug-in would leave them in the dust.

Also, I don’t think there’s room for hard, medium, and soft-core here in T&T, and maybe I should refer to them instead as premium and standard E-Commerce as they should be . And also also, littering the online store landscape in Trinidad & Tobago with many platforms won’t do the local industry any good and would perhaps hurt, as we’ll all (both web designers and merchants alike) be jack-of-all-trades and masters of none.

Fortunately, it appears that the market naturally gravitated to the most popular, and easier to use Woo Commerce platform. Most all inquiries I get are from merchants already familiar.

What's the big deal with Open Source?

Open source platforms allow developers to access their code to make custom modifications. The custom modification of interest to us here in T&T is the ability to integrate our payment gateway and delivery module. Proprietary platforms are usually ‘closed-source’ with no access allowed.

3. Hosted Platforms (Semi-closed source)- Shopify, Squarespace, Weebly, Wix

Do-it-yourselfers who prefer to pay a monthly fee for an E-Commerce service that they can manage on their own are attracted to this. By virtue of being closed source, they are obviously non-starters and out of the question. However, Shopify, which used to be fully closed, is partially open; we can integrate our local payment gateways like First Atlantic Commerce (FAC) and Scotiabank eCom+. We can’t yet integrate local delivery.

I offer Shopify as an E-Commerce platform option, and in fact already have a live site: Caribbean Wireless.

4. E-Commerce-Ready Point of Sale Systems

This isn’t a new option, it’s just that in the past they were terribly expensive and could never be considered an option. It was the main reason Forward Multimedia started to use workarounds to sync Point of Sale data with a Woo Commerce online store. Ecwid by LightspeedHowever, while this method was workable, it wasn’t optimal, and in middle of 2022, ceased being offered for new sites.

An affordable E-Commerce-ready cloud-based Point of Sale system called Lightspeed has slowly been gaining ground in Trinidad & Tobago over the past few years. There’s the option to use the default shopping cart previously known as Ecwid, which was acquired in 2021. What’s particularly exciting is the ability for seamless sync with Woo Commerce and Shopify.

Lightspeed Retail- E-Commerce-Ready Point of Sale Systems for Trinidad & Tobago

Forward Multimedia is now an official Lightspeed Partner, and now offers a complete solution for both physical and online stores via Lightspeed Retail POS (X-Series) and Lightspeed eCom (E-Series) .


5. Budget Hosted Platforms- Fygaro, WiShops

Perhaps these platforms may want to argue this designation but I’ve been in the E-Commerce trenches for over a decade. I’ve actually been around longer than WiPay.

Fygaro and WiShops are good for individuals and small business on a budget end of story. If you want to be regarded as a big dog in online shopping in Trinidad & Tobago, Woo Commerce and Magento, maybe Shopify as well, are the only options.

I only mention these options as basic online stores with local support. WiShops are powered of course by WiPay and Fygaro is offered via most local banks. I’ve seen only one live Fygaro online store and it leaves a lot to be desired. I have yet to see any live online store with WiShop, however, I believe WiShop is powered by the Ecwid platform. With Ecwid now the default Lightspeed E-Commerce platform, I’m not sure how much the versions will be different. Regardless, all WiShop’s will use the WiPay payment gateway, so the platform being Ecwid won’t make a difference as I’ll explain in the Payment Gateway section.

WiShop, Project 1000 record attempt

In May 2021 there was a huge promotion called Project 1000, to create more than 1,000 WiShop e-commerce websites for T&T in a Guinness World Record attempt. This was by assigning WiPay teams to go into towns across T&T, naming Point Fortin, Cross Crossing, Couva, Arima and Tacarigua in their news release.

After the launch, there were no updates on whether the record was successful, one can only deduce, if they did I’m sure they would have been telling everyone about it.

The Payment Gateway

So you have your platform, whichever you so choose, and your customers can conveniently browse your online store, view your products, add them to cart and proceed to checkout the way God intended. Trinis don’t have to be schooled on what comes next: enter billing, delivery address then proceed to credit/debit card number which will securely collect the funds from Visa/MC etc., (for a transaction fee of course) and forward the funds for you— after all, it’s your sale.

First Atlantic Commerce Payment (FAC) gateway via a local bank

From my previous articles you are very aware of this gateway provided by First Atlantic Commerce out of Bermuda through partnerships with most all banks in T&T:First Atlantic Commerce

  1. First Citizens Bank
  2. Republic Bank
  3. Scotiabank
  4. RBC Royal Bank
  5. Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce (CIBC)

I’ve done integrations with all of the above except Scotiabank. I have no preference of one bank over the other these days as rates vary and is pretty much dependent on the customer.

Merchant Account required at all banks

The process requires you to first apply to the respective Electronic Banking Units to get approved for a Merchant Account. Once approved you will be issued a Merchant ID (MID) which is used to link the gateway coding on your site so that funds are deposited to your account.

FAC in Bermuda will pretty much accept anyone the banks refer as the banks have strong screening processes to evaluate risk etc. Existing bank customers usually have no problem with the MID as it’s more paperwork formalities because of established relationships.

New businesses, smaller companies, individuals may not have it as easy and if they cannot qualify for MID, then the banks will usually request a security deposit to hold for a while, starting from a minimum of about $25K (TTD). Now that we have WiPay, this option will have few takers now.

FAC is for serious E-Commerce

The FAC payment gateway allows you to self manage transactions in a timely and sophisticated manner via a Merchant Portal. It’s timely in the sense that if a customer reports an issue during their payment step, you can immediately log-in to your portal and check the Response Description and see what happened. Descriptions like ‘Card number does not exist’ are very useful when customers type in the wrong credit card number then call you to scream that your site ‘eh wukkin’.

It’s sophisticated by having detailed information at a glance for every transaction, like card type and exact date and time of transaction. It also allows you to reverse or issue refunds right there, if say, a customer cancels the order.

In most cases you are able to pinpoint cause of issue when customers report, and you would only need to contact FAC Support for response descriptions you may not understand like ‘No routing path’. Which brings me to the next point.

FAC support is SPOT-ON

FAC support is something you’ve never experienced, and will NEVER experience in Trinidad & Tobago. My entire history with them has no record of poor service or support. They are always on the ball, you never have to wait long for a reply to an email, usually within the hour or even less. If a customer has an issue beyond your findings in the merchant portal, it’s 100% guaranteed that you’ll have a something concrete to report to them the same day.

FAC send notifications of service disruptions when there are bank outages or any other technical issue that may affect payment processing, and also when they are resolved.

WIPAY Financial (T&T/Caribbean's version of PayPal)

They can’t call themselves the local PayPal but I can. I’ve written a comprehensive article about Wipay, and if you haven’t read it here:: Move Over PayPal, We Have a Trini Version Now.WiPay Caribbean

WiPay has completely changed the game in Trinidad & Tobago and the Caribbean like I predicted. On Nov 14, 2019 WiPay announced it’s new Visa Debit Card that would be big for online shopping in the Caribbean. That on the heels of Republic Bank acquiring a 20% stake in WiPay’s Nobis BaaS, a subsidiary (announced Oct 2019).

WiPay provides the same basic features as PayPal. However, their platform is not as sophisticated.

  1. It’s free to sign up (that word FREE again!)
  2. There are no barriers to entry, anyone can sign up
  3. Easy to integrate on your WordPress website via their free plug-in
  4. Integrates with Magento 2 (requires developer)
  5. Allows online payment with a Visa/Mastercard debit/credit card
  6. Allows online payment from your WiPay account AND without credit card via voucher
  7. Enables Caribbean E-Commerce in local currencies
  8. Allows transfer of funds from your account to your T&T bank account
  9. Balances in account in both TTD and USD (for orders outside)

On December 1, 2022, WiPay moved away from using FAC as their payment gateway, and migrated their payment services to a new processing provider.

WiPay is for budget E-Commerce

WiPay as a payment solution is comparable to PayPal, but I don’t view it as an optimal option if your long term goal is serious E-Commerce. In my opinion, it’s a useful starting point because it’s easy to deploy and get going on an online store. I would say it’s better suited for medium to small businesses and individuals with small catalogs and budgets, who just want the convenience of online payment for their customers.

WiPay support is SPOTTY

I struggle to describe WiPay’s support in an overall positive manner. From my personal experiences and those reported by my clients as recently as past few months, I would say that WiPay’s support leaves much to be desired. From my early experiences back in the day when I was newly introduced, to present day, there has been no improvement from what I see. This leads me to believe that WiPay is incapable of anything beyond what they currently provide, which, in my honest opinion you know me for, is below average.

WiPay’s saving graces are that they are the only such game in town, and they remain a legitimate company, so the relationship is something like KFC, to compare to a private company, or any T&T public service.

WiPay 's WordPress plug-in cannot update online

In their quintessential Trini way, WiPay’s WordPress/WooCommerce plug-in can only be updated manually by downloading from their site and then uploading to yours. Added to that, you never know when there’s a new version, as there is no update notice like every other plug-in on the planet, nor do they shoot you an email notifying you.

WiPay has shown little improvement over time

Except noticeable improvements to their backend dashboard area, small improvements to their main website, WiPay has pretty much remained stagnant in all other areas. Spotty support as I mentioned before, and their communication is poor. As an account holder, I scarcely get any email updates.

Paywise Limited (similar PayPal model like WiPay)

As a a payment service provider in Trinidad and Tobago, PayWise was established a few years before WiPay, in 2013 (WiPay was 2017). However, though they facilitated online business, their model was offline. Online orders were paid in person via PayWise agents (WiPay also launched with this feature), which then notified the merchant that the order was paid so it can be processed. PayWise

As a pure online solution, PayWise finally launched their own WordPress/WooCommerce plug-in mid 2022, see link to their announcement to Accept Online Payments with PayWise, thus becoming the first and only alternative to WiPay.

Also an enigma, PayWise introduced their own WordPress/WooCommerce without any fanfare, does no promotion, has little info on their website. My opinion is the company has bigger fish to fry after the Central Bank issued a provisional registration to PayWise Ltd last year, to become the country’s first electronic money (e-money) issuer. From September 1, 2022 the company was authorized to issue e-money in Trinidad and Tobago.

Bottom line, my opinion is that the two local payment aggregators don’t appear to be focused on promoting and developing their solutions the way I think they should be.

CX Pay- another foreign payment gateway available locally

CX Pay is an enigma, I don’t know of any live sites in T&T using this solution. My last communication with them was in May 2021 which they confirmed that their gateway is available in Trinidad & Tobago from Scotiabank and CIBC FirstCaribbean International Bank. The company CX Pay, has been operating in some Caribbean islands for quite some time. I’ve written a comprehensive article about CX Pay as well, which you can read here: Introducing CX Pay- a New Online Payment Gateway for T&T.CX Pay

Founded in 2014, CX Pay is a relatively young company. Their focus on payment solutions and e-commerce innovation is geared towards simplifying collection of funds for business owners through different payment methods. CX Pay offers solutions for retail storefronts, payment processing for both online and mobile devices, electronic invoicing, digital wallets as well as gift cards and digital vouchers.

I’ve been told that both banks have different fee structures. One is not charging monthly fee or per transaction, while the other is charging per transaction. However both charge a sign-up fee. So apparently it’s in their hands and really subject to the banks’ relationship with the merchant, perhaps negotiable. To summarize, fees comprise:

  1. an initial sign-up fee
  2. monthly fee
  3. processing fee
  4. transaction fee

The use of any, all, or a combination of all 3 depends on the bank. Every scenario will include the processing and transaction fee. The processing fee is a percentage of the order, and the transaction fee is a fixed amount per order regardless of its value.

Newest payment gateway in T&T: Scotiabank eCom+

In January 2022, Forward Multimedia had a successful and the first such integration of the ‘newest of the new’ local payment gateways available locally. Scotiabank’s eCom+ competes directly with First Atlantic Commerce. Integration costs are similar, but ongoing costs are lower. Last year we did many more integration on both Woo Commerce and Lightspeed platforms.

See the full article here: New Payment Gateway! Scotiabank eCom+™


Payment Buttons- Fygaro, WiPay, Republic Epay

Though these allow for online payment via credit card, they are not bona fide solutions as they are not integrated with shopping carts for seamless checkout. All they do is simply allow a manual payment link that can be placed on your site that is not programmatically connected to the product you’re selling. When your customer clicks and pays, you’ll have to manually mark the product as paid for.

Republic Bank’s EPay solution sums it nicely as their tagline is ‘Now you can accept online payments with or without a website’.

Payment buttons/links, are NOT full E-Commerce

Yes, it’s technically E-Commerce, but so is online bank transfer. When payment is received, you still have to manually update the order as paid in the back-end. If it’s not fully integrated with your online store’s shopping cart then you’re not bona fide E-Commerce… maybe just e-Commerce, till you go all the way. As long as your customers don’t mind, that’s what matters.

New Visa Debit Cards- online payment limitations

The new Visa Debit cards being rolled out by all local banks widens the online payment net to capture those without credit cards. I’ve had reports that some do not allow local online payments, i.e. only allowing use of the cards at Point of Sale, offline, physically at the store.

I have an RBC Visa Debit Classic and was able to to pay my TV/Internet bill online with it without issue. There should be no issue with local online stores, banks may restrict international online shopping because of the foreign exchange shortage. However, this article promotes local E-Commerce and I see these Visa Debit cards as a definite gamechanger.

RBC Visa Debit
Scotiabank Visa Debit

It’s impossible to know what the online payment limitations are for every Visa Debit card as there are so many banks. Even if you are able to pin them down, policies change all the time. So while you can say that you accept online payment with credit/debit cards, it’s up to the individual cardholder to know their own card’s limitations, if any, and not complain to you when their card doesn’t on your site.

Credit card fraud protection- KOUNT

Back in the early days, having additional fraud protection beyond the Verified by Visa and Mastercard Secure Code was overkill. Now, if your plan is serious E-Commerce, you’ll have to consider it. It may not be necessary right out of the gate, but down the line, when your site gets popular with heavy traffic, it will definitely be needed.Kount Fraud Protection

Most local banks offer a solution called KOUNT, a digital fraud prevention solution that delivers accurate identity trust decisions in milliseconds. Automatically approve, decline, or hold transactions, and customize business policies to refine fraud prevention strategies. There’s no shortage of smartmen out there, locally in T&T and all over the world. Credit card fraud is real.

PayPal, who you love and crave for

For heaven’s sake, de ting eh wukkin. Forget PayPal. Leave it alone and move on.

So how much does an online store cost? Good things not cheap...

Solid online stores designed by Forward Multimedia can cost between $8,500 for to $15,000 TTD upwards depending on your platform choices and payment method options


The Catalog

The product catalog, the most important aspect of an online store, is the source of many a delay as rarely do clients have theirs ready. Another important aspect is keeping it current and up to date when it finally does get online and orders start coming in. Both platforms described above manages stock properly by default once you indicate starting stock levels when the catalog is first uploaded. However, new stock that comes in has to be added to to existing stock to reflect the total number of items available, and the platforms do not automatically do this.

If you don’t mind the manual work then you can update your catalog either product by product in the back-end or upload via a CSV file and do a bulk update. Or you can sync your offline inventory system, that is, if you have one in the first place. If not you can skip to next section.

Accounting software inventory systems

Popular accounting software in Trinidad & Tobago like Quickbooks, Peachtree (now Sage 50 Accounting) etc. have inventory modules to manage stock. The syncing part as mentioned above actually comes last, because if you have your inventory stored on your accounting system, then you have a headstart to get your catalog in order as these systems allow for export of inventory to a spreadsheet. And as long as you have a spreadsheet, then you can manipulate it at will. Typically, it’s re-formatted for bulk upload to your online store.

Platform connectors or custom script inventory syncing

The trend for software in general has moved away from on-premises installations on your local computer or network, toward Software-as-a-Service (SaaS) where you pay a monthly subscription. Traditional standalone software is bought at a one-time cost. As a service, it’s cloud-based so accessible from anywhere with an internet connection. For accounting, many businesses in Trinidad & Tobago also have the offline old versions that may not be supported. Peachtree is only available as Sage 50cloud Accounting, however, the ‘legacy’ on-premise versions are available from authorized resellers only

On premises installations are a headache to sync with an online store, hence the reason no longer being offered. The online versions are now easily comprehensively synced via a variety of third party services, one of the most popular being Zapier.

Point of Sales systems (POS) E-Commerce modules

Like I mentioned above, there are many POS systems in use in Trinidad & Tobago and many offer an E-Commerce solution. Whether or not you go for such an option depends on the price which are often expensive. Like I also mentioned, I’ve done a few integrations with one such system called Lightspeed, see my client’s site Super Technologies which was the first, and more recently in 2021, Michael’s & Jody’s. The advantage of this is that there is no duplication of the catalog work, as you whatever’s in the POS catalog gets uploaded to the online store.

Product Catalog Development

The product catalog itself is of paramount importance if your goal provide your visitor with an ‘Amazon’ experience. Every element is crucial:

  • Product titles
  • Product category
  • Short description
  • Long description
  • Meta description (for search engines)
  • Primary and secondary images
  • Supplemental info (videos, PDF data sheets etc.)
  • Related products
  • Upsell products

These elements can make or break your online store in terms of performance, or put you on the backfoot if your competitors get it right instead of you.

Poor Catalog Quality Disorder (PCQD)

Many online stores in Trinidad & Tobago suffer from this affliction, you’ll immediately notice via a variety of symptoms:

  • Poorly worded and inconsistently formatted product titles
  • Poorly structured product category hierarchy
  • One-line short descriptions or vaguely worded with inconsistent format
  • Long descriptions same as short descriptions
  • Images small/different sizes, low quality, stolen from other local sites showing original watermark

And this is not a comprehensive list, there are many other aspects that are often overlooked but mainly ignored.

Delivery- Local, Caribbean & International

Because we’re so heavily Americanized here, we automatically call it shipping and it’s technically correct as you’ll have to really ship to Tobago (well actually ferry!) Call it delivery, shipping, call it Shirley, the last moving part in this highly technical online machinery is available and accessible. You can integrate a local delivery module that calculates delivery costs within T&T by area.

You may visit the link to my comprehensive blog articles, the newest being local courier CSF’s online store integrated domestic delivery service.

Domestic Delivery by CSF

CSF Delivery Blog

Delivery options in T&T

Marketing & Promotion

Do you know that in some instances if you build it, they would come? However, many don’t have the luxury of waiting to find out, as such is the ‘try ah ting’ Trini business strategy. In today’s competitive marketplace, there’s no replacement for good business practice, and practice you must. Even though digital dominates, you still see traditional methods heavily employed, for example Go Daddy, Wix, Squarespace, Shopify, all web services, still advertise on TV.

Marketing and promotion are terms used interchangeably and mostly generally, depending on the perspective you’re looking from, and this aspect of E-Commerce is worthy of a separate, dedicated guide. Broadly speaking, it encompasses formal marketing strategy, marketing tools, channels, organic and inorganic growth and all are interconnected.

Unfortunately, many focus on driving traffic through online platforms like Facebook, Instagram, You Tube, TikTok, and the hottest trending tool or concept that morning. Few focus on the destination— the online or physical store, i.e. getting prepared to receive, convert, and keep the the traffic once it comes.

Prepare for the traffic BEFORE driving it

If there is only one thing you takeaway in this section, let it be this. If you’re driving traffic to your online store, then get that store optimally positioned to receive your visitors. Focus on your messaging via slide and other illustrative images, text with your selling points, special offers, testimonials etc. The last thing you want are visitors landing on your site and rolling their eyes because you wasted their time.

Trini companies are notorious for this; they throw money into Facebook and Google Ads that lead to landing pages that are totally disconnected from the ads from where they came. This is akin to a customer walking into your store and no salesperson walks up to help. So it’s like ‘You invited me here, so what now?’

Social Media- The Holy Grail of online marketing

Agreed… no question that online marketing revolves around the big social media platforms and their trending tools. At the moment short-form videos are trending but looks to remain a mainstay for a while; so much so, Google has tweaked their algorithm to include short-form video in their search results. Overall, video is pretty much it these days, so if your content does not include video, results are not going to be optimal.

25 Live Online Stores by Forward Multimedia