10 Best Places to Find Freelance WordPress Jobs

10 Best Places to Find Freelance WordPress Jobs

Looking for freelance WordPress jobs to earn some money from the world’s most popular way to make a website?

While one great way to find work is to create your own portfolio website and market your services directly to potential clients, there are also lots of great job boards and freelance marketplaces where you can find freelance work on an hourly or project basis.

In this post, I’ve collected 10 of those resources. Some are 100% dedicated to WordPress, while others are more general marketplaces with busy WordPress job postings.

Here you have it – 10 great places to find freelance WordPress jobs, in no particular order…

1. Codeable

Codeable is a freelancing platform that’s 100% dedicated to WordPress. It has much higher rates than many other marketplaces – jobs range from $70-$120 per hour and Codeable charges the job submitter a service fee rather than taking a cut from your earnings.

The fact that Codeable is upfront with its prices does a great job of qualifying freelance job prospects. That is, Codeable is going to automatically filter out the people who want to pay you $25 for a custom WordPress site.

In order to charge these higher rates, though, Codeable is very protective about who they allow into the marketplace. You’ll need to apply – you can’t just sign up for an account and start accepting jobs like many other marketplaces.

Codeable aims to only accept the top 2% of WordPress freelancers. But if you make it through the application process, this is definitely one of the best places for high-paying freelance WordPress jobs.

Visit Codeable

2. Jobs.WordPress.Net

Ofifcial WordPress job board includes freelance

Jobs.WordPress.net is the official job board for WordPress. It includes both full-time and freelance WordPress jobs across a range of categories, including:

  • Design
  • Development
  • Migration
  • Performance
  • Writing
  • …more

Each job includes a qualifier to indicate whether it’s full-time, part-time, or project-based.

It’s not super active in terms of the number of postings, but there is still a steady flow of new jobs for you to peruse and it’s 100% dedicated to WordPress.




This article was written by Colin Newcomer and originally published on Learn WordPress with WPLift.

Disclosure: Some of the links in this post are "affiliate links." This means if you click on the link and purchase the product, We may receive an affiliate commission.

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