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WordPress Site Security
If you are serious about your website, then let us help you secure it.
While WordPress core software is very secure, there is a lot that can be done to keep your site secure. We have a number of actionable steps that we take to protect your website against security vulnerabilities.
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2FA is an extra layer of security used to make sure you are who you say you are. First, a user will enter their username and a password. Then, instead of immediately gaining access, they will be required to provide another piece of information.
Create a list of untrusted IP addresses such users will be blocked to login to the website.
Set up Auto LOCKOUT for IPs after a max number of failed attempts.
Powered by Let's Encrypt, each SSL Certificate provided helps secure the connection between websites.
Prevent XML-RPC Attacks
If XML-RPC is enabled on your site, a hacker could potentially mount a DDoS attack on your site by exploiting xmlrpc.php to send vast numbers of pingbacks to your site in a short time. This could overload your server and put your site out of action.
Get detailed logs of everything happening on your WordPress site, including failed attempts and all other suspicious activity.
For extra peace of mind, we create a backup that bundles all of your plugins, themes, content, database and files. This package can be used to easily restore your wordPress site.
Check your website for common security risks, such as malicious code, suspicious links, suspicious redirects, WordPress version, and more.
30-Day Money-Back Guarantee
If you are unhappy for any reason within the first 30 days of service, you can cancel for a full refund.
Frequently Asked Questions
We've compiled a list of answers to common questions.
Malware (short for malicious software) is any software intentionally designed to cause damage to a computer, server, client, or network. Malware comes in a wide variety of types, including computer viruses, worms, Trojan horses, ransomware, spyware, adware, and many more.
Malware is commonly used by people with malicious intents to steal personal, financial, or business information. Malware can be used against individuals to gain information such as personal identification numbers or details, bank or credit card numbers, and passwords.
Malware often comes from security defects/vulnerabilities in operating systems, applications, or plugins. You’ll find malware most commonly in “free copies” of plugins and themes you would normally need to pay for. It can also come from over-privileged users or over-privileged code.