With the front page template, you can display the latest blog posts in columns — up to 4 post summaries, although the screenshot below shows 3.
Content sections are used to insert actual page content and page title into the areas that are dedicated to this function. You get 3 content areas, but to give you an example from the live demo site, this is one:
The front page sidebars section of the customizer will help you configure the available sidebar positions in the front page template. Unfortunately WordPress does not have the capability to create sub-panels to help separate additional sections, so I had to squeeze everything into this one section (tab). I decided to group together similar settings, but to give you an example of a sidebar section, here is a screenshot from the live demo:
This is a small section to configure, but if you want to enable the main content of the front page like a normal page, you can. Simply create a page, add some content to it, then assign the “Front Page” template from the “Page Attributes” meta box in the right column of the page editor.
This is a brief introduction to the Front Page template which contains a LOT of options to give you a variety of layouts. I’ve broken this tutorial down into several separate sub-tutorials, each starting with “FP” as a prefix title to each one.
I won’t go into a big tutorial on how to install and setup WooCommerce, as I will leave that to you to reference their own documentation. This tutorial is setup to show how to enable this theme’s WooCommerce styles and other elements like sidebars. I will also assume that you have WooCommerce already installed and setup before you begin theme customization.
I won’t go into a lot of detail here because even though I used the Contact Form 7 plugin for the online demo, you may have a different plugin that you use. However, in reference to the theme’s demo contact page, I will make this very easy by giving you the source code I used to achieve the layout of the contact form, including the column layout with your form’s shortcode.
Typography is probably the most complicated and confusing aspects of designing your website, regardless if you are using a theme that has font and typography management options. This is a very big topic when you take in account what fonts involve:
I normally do not include a slider, so this is the first theme where I’ve added on for your convenience of having one.
Although limited and content that is specific, some people may want to take advantage of the top bar area for adding elements such as a telephone number, email, or perhaps a sign-up and login link. By default, these should be disabled until you add your information into the customizer fields that are set aside for the top bar.