In the spring of 1912, F.A. and Gertrude Seiberling traveled to England, along with their adult daughter Irene and New York architect Charles Schneider, to seek inspiration for the Tudor revival-style home they were planning to build six miles northwest of Akron. The founder of Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company and his family had completed a tour of some of the oldest manor houses and castles in the country and were scheduled to return to America on April 10 aboard the maiden voyage of a fabulous new luxury steamer leaving out of Southampton bound for New York City. Just before departure, their British guide suggested they delay their return in order to visit a 300 year-old manor house that was being razed not far from London. Sir Walter Tyndale, a notable European painter and illustrator, had helped them to gain access to many fine estates that were not ordinarily open to the public and he felt this particular home, in the midst of deconstruction, would give them unique insights into the underlying framework of a typical English structure from that time period. The Seiberlings heartily agreed and delayed their travel plans as a result.
Imagine their stunned shock when, days later, headlines of the London newspapers screamed of unprecedented tragedy in the North Atlantic. The Seiberlings had originally been booked to return aboard the Titanic and they owed a debt of gratitude to Sir Walter’s last minute suggestion that turned out to be providential for many reasons. The decision to extend their trip not only may have charted a new course for the fate of the Seiberling family, but also the completion of Stan Hywet Hall & Gardens and the legacy that would include future conservation efforts of the natural spaces within the Cuyahoga Valley corridor between Akron and Cleveland, and millions of acres of wilderness in the western states and Alaska.
The Seiberling entourage returned home later in May aboard the RMS Lusitania to begin work on their family home that would prove to be a flagship of a more durable sort.
The Seiberling family has been connected to the land since Nathan Seiberling brought his family to Summit County in 1831. He prospered in the growing community and fathered 15 children. His oldest son John Franklin possessed similar entrepreneurial spirit and became an inventor and manufacturer of timesaving agricultural equipment. John Seiberling’s mower-reaper invention allowed for an increase in productivity to meet the demands of the Civil War, despite the loss of farmers and laborers who served in the army. In 1865, Seiberling moved his operation north to Akron, where good rail and canal service greatly enhanced distribution capabilities. By the last decade of the 19th century, he had become the richest man in Akron.
John Franklin had eleven children and two of his sons, Frank Augustus (F.A.) and Charles W. inherited their father’s business acumen and became involved in the family enterprise. Unfortunately, the farm machinery company was a casualty of the severe depression of the 1890’s. However, F.A. rebounded from this temporary setback and decided that the rubber tire industry had greater potential. In 1898, he founded Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company, named for Charles Goodyear who invented the vulcanization process – the hardening and strengthening of rubber – in 1839. As popularity of the automobile skyrocketed, so did F.A.’s income, reaching $3 million per year by the late 1910’s.
The Gilded Age in Northeast Ohio
A variety of factors played a role in the Northeast Ohio’s rise to prominence. Strategically positioned on the Great Lakes, the area provided easy access to an abundance of natural resources, and improved transportation infrastructure placed the cities of Cleveland and Akron at the epicenter of industrial innovation.
Rapid economic growth after the Civil War brought about a convergence of business genius that contributed to a surge of unprecedented wealth for a select group of entrepreneurs. Men like Henry Ford in Detroit, John D. Rockefeller in Cleveland, Andrew Carnegie in Pittsburgh and Seiberling in Akron, saw the long range potential for new products and services in post-war America. They were a fellowship of fierce competitors, determined in their pursuit of financial success and influence. These men operated on a grand scale, thriving on the risk and excitement of business interests, as well as enjoying the rewards of luxurious living that their business success provided. They were famous for throwing extravagant parties and building palatial homes.
The Seiberlings, however, were determined to build more than just a rich man’s showplace. They wanted to create a gracious gathering place for family, friends, and industrial, cultural and political figures of the time. F.A. began to accumulate property in an area he explored as a youth and eventually amassed a huge parcel of land six miles northwest of the city, atop one of Akron’s seven hills overlooking the Cuyahoga Valley. His wife, Gertrude, enrolled at Buchtel College (now the University of Akron) and took courses in interior decorating, landscape architecture and other related courses in preparation for the project. After considering a wide variety of proposals including an Italian villa, a colonial farm and even a French chateau, they chose to build a Tudor revival-style country home recapturing the spirit and quality of medieval craftsmanship, rather than replicating some of the opulent styles that had come to be associated with the Gilded Age. They named their new home Stan Hywet (pronounced HEE-wit) meaning ”hewn stone ” in Old English, originally chosen because there was a sandstone quarry on the property.
The Manor House
When the construction of Stan Hywet Hall was complete, it was the largest home in Ohio measuring 64,500 square feet and included more than 65 rooms, 23 bathrooms and 23 fireplaces. In keeping with their commitment to health and physical fitness, they also installed an indoor swimming pool known as the “Plunge”, a four-hole golf course, walking and horseback riding trails, two tennis courts and an indoor gymnasium and bowling alley in the basement.
Remarkably, each room was designed to be unique, decorated with the finest antiques and furnishings from around the world. The Music Room with 18-foot-high molded plaster ceilings, crystal and amber chandeliers and fine oak paneling was the place where the Seiberlings hosted grand parties and family gatherings. On a stage at the far end of the room, they entertained guests with Shakespearian plays, concerts and recitals. The South Terrace doors extended the room outside and into the surrounding gardens.
The exterior living spaces were impressive in their own right. Architect Charles Schneider worked closely with the renowned landscape architect Warren Manning, whose extensive knowledge of horticulture and plant specimens was also utilized in such notable projects as the Chicago Columbian Exhibition of 1893, the planting design of George Vanderbilt’s Biltmore Estate and William Gwinn Mather’s Gwinn Estate in Cleveland’s Bratenahl Village on the shoreline overlooking Lake Erie.
Both men paid close attention to architectural details to ensure the elements of nature were experienced around the home, and also from within. The position of doors and windows, even the position of the house itself, set in accordance with the summer solstice, ensured maximum appreciation of nature. A 550-foot long birch tree allée was designed to connect the north end of the manor to twin Tea Houses that overlooked the Lagoon, where the Seiberling family would swim, fish, and canoe in the summer months, and ice skate in winter. A corresponding London Plane tree allée extended south, leading to a stone underpass that connected to an area known as the Dell, where a rim of rock ledges formed a natural amphitheater amid a clearing in the old-growth forest.
Directly behind the house, a winding Japanese Garden descended the bluff and a walled English Garden was designed and installed by the legendary Ellen Biddle Shipman, described by Manning to be “one of the best, if not the best flower garden makers in America.” Shipman worked with Gertrude Seiberling to create a hidden garden reminiscent of the classic English children’s novel, The Secret Garden by Frances Hodgson Burnett. When completed, it was said to be Gertrude’s favorite refuge and the place where she went for solitude, and to spend time with her children.
Manning designed many other structures to support and complement the estate including a Carriage House, Gate Lodge, and a Gothic-style Conservatory, used for fruit and flower growing, as well as a green retreat during the long winter months.
Mr. Seiberling once insisted, “We will have in our new home something for everyone no matter on what plane they approach it, whether physical, intellectual or spiritual.” True to his word, F.A. shared his new home with extended family, a circle of community friends, business associates, political figures and dignitaries from around the world.
Early Community Efforts
The period from 1910 to the early 1920’s was characterized by social, economic and political unrest that challenged traditional notions of class structure. During this time, the city of Akron had tripled in size and poor planning led to the construction of crudely built houses on small lots with a lack of amenities such as schools, parks and playgrounds. Working-class neighborhoods were notable for their congestion and grim appearance. Although Stan Hywet stood as a symbol of the traditional elite, the Seiberlings used their passion for the natural world to soften the harsh realities of the tumult that existed elsewhere in their community.
Gertrude Seiberling founded the Akron Garden Club in 1924 and also helped to coordinate similar efforts across the country. The exquisite gardens on the Seiberling estate served as inspirational settings for her various gatherings. F.A. complemented his wife’s efforts and became an influential member of the Akron Park Board where he convinced the board to employ Frederick Law Olmsted Jr., the son of the renowned designer of New York’s Central Park and an accomplished landscape architect in his own right, to create a master plan for the community as he had also done for the city of Cleveland. F.A. donated the hillsides on the northern edge of the estate and Sand Run Creek to the Akron park initiative. His gift was the first major tract of land given to create a metropolitan park in the area and some of the most beautiful landscape in the Akron system.
Passing the Torch
John F. Seiberling was the grandson of F.A. and Gertrude Seiberling and lived in the Gate House at Stan Hywet with his father Fred Seiberling and mother, Henrietta. During his formative years on the Seiberling estate, John learned about the natural world from his father, Fred Seiberling. In his biography by Daniel Nelson, A Passion for the Land, Seiberling recalls one particular spring morning in 1926 walking through the woods with his father and sister. Fred “told us the names of the different kinds of plant and trees as we went along…It was a magical, eye-opening experience. It left me with a new, conscious love of nature.” He also developed a strong sense of ethics and an appreciation of culture from his mother. However, at that time, he knew very little about the world beyond the boundaries of the estate.
His parents, with the backing of F.A. and Gertrude, decided he should attend Staunton Military Academy, a college preparatory school in Virginia. There, he grew into a studious young man. He graduated as an honor student and although three of his uncles were Princeton alumni, he attended Harvard instead.
Seiberling flourished in Cambridge and was fascinated with history. The influence of several notable professors, combined with the liberal atmosphere of the university, convinced him of the possibilities of an activist’s role as an agent for change. He graduated from college as a New Deal Democrat and enlisted in the army to serve his country.
The destruction of Europe and the great losses incurred during World War II made a lasting impression on Seiberling. He emerged from the war a decorated officer with an expanded worldview. Upon his return to the U.S., he attended Columbia Law School on the G.I. Bill, graduated with honors and then joined a leading Wall Street law firm. He was married and started a family, settling into big-city life, far from the green-carpeted hills of the Cuyahoga Valley.
During his time in New York, John longed for the green spaces he remembered from his youth and took up downhill skiing and photography to fill the void. He vacationed out west and developed a passion for the Sierra Nevada and the Rockies, beautiful landscapes that strengthened his commitment to wilderness preservation in later years.
U.S. Representative John F. Seiberling
In January of 1954, John accepted a position as a corporate attorney for Goodyear and was drawn back to Akron and the extended Seiberling family. While the city was relatively unchanged, the same could not be said for the state of Seiberling family affairs. Gertrude Seiberling had died in 1946. F.A. continued to live on the estate in poor health. By the late 1940’s, the Seiberling children expressed concern about the future of the estate and began to discuss their options. The personal fortune that had created Stan Hywet was depleted by this time and none of the family members were able to afford the upkeep of the property. With incredible sacrifice, the family agreed that Stan Hywet should pass into the public realm and be made useful to the community, according to their parents’ wishes. The death of F.A. Seiberling in 1955 marked the end of family occupation of Stan Hywet Hall, but only the beginning of a family legacy that would last to the present day.
The Seiberling’s presented their dilemma to the community who responded with great interest. A group of volunteers was assembled to study the feasibility of converting the estate into a museum. On April 29, 1956, the Stan Hywet Hall Foundation and a board of trustees were formed and the estate became a non-profit entity. John Seiberling handled much of the legal work for the foundation for many years and became a strong advocate for the preservation of many similar buildings of historical significance throughout the country.
During those years, he and his family lived on 18 acres a few miles north of the original Seiberling estate in the town of Bath. His neighbors were actively involved in efforts to save the Cuyahoga Valley from developers and environmental degradation and introduced him to their cause. John Seiberling became passionately involved at this local level, fueled by fond memories of the forests and fields he had experienced in his youth.
In 1968, Seiberling decided to run for Congress, partially in opposition to the Vietnam War, but also with the conviction to reform Congress and ensure that public resources were directed to domestic issues. Seiberling used his position in Congress to push through legislation that would not only save the Cuyahoga Valley, which would eventually become Ohio’s only National Park, but he was also instrumental in creating 100 million acres of parks and wildlife refuges in Alaska and additional protected lands in national forests across the United States. As Chair of the House Subcommittee on Public Lands, he helped to create urban parks and promoted wildlife protection as the best approach to public land management.
The Cuyahoga Valley National Park
Today, the Cuyahoga Valley National Park (CVNP) encompasses 33,000 acres between Cleveland and Akron and is one of the most visited parks in the system with over two million visitors each year. Outdoor recreational opportunities include biking, golfing, hiking, skiing and riding on the Cuyahoga Valley Scenic Railroad. The park is the summer home to the Cleveland Orchestra at Blossom Music Center, which also hosts a variety of concerts featuring rock, jazz and country music in an open-air amphitheater and sweeping lawn that together can accommodate over 19,000 people.
Historical buildings and structures have also been preserved within the boundaries of the park, such as Hale Farm & Village, remnants of the Ohio & Erie Canal and working farms that represent the rural heritage of the Cuyahoga Valley. In 1999, the CVNP established “The Countryside Initiative” to rehabilitate historical farms within the park, supporting a new generation of farmers and also educating the general public on the history of the family farm.
Most importantly, the land, its habitats and cultural elements have been preserved and offer a unique glimpse into the origins of the Cuyahoga Valley and also the growth of our nation. From the glacier-scarred landscape before settlement, to early farming efforts of the nineteenth century, as well as the developments of our transportation infrastructure and modern day recreation facilities, the natural and cultural history of the area is protected for all to experience, explore and enjoy.
Stan Hywet Hall & Gardens
Stan Hywet Hall & Gardens still stands just beyond the southern border of the park and is open to the public. The Seiberling flagship is a symbol of the past, but with a renewed present-day purpose. Set on 70 acres amidst a sea of rhododendron and flowering trees, the Manor House remains “a place with something for everyone”, just as the Seiberlings envisioned it, and maybe even more than they could have imagined.
Stan Hywet has become a center for programs emphasizing nature and the virtues of outdoor activities, with a variety of exhibits that highlight the historical, cultural and horticultural aspects of the early 20th century. However, it is more than just a museum. Couples come to the estate to exchange wedding vows in the Dell, or the English garden or on the West Terrace & Overlook. Shakespeare is still performed on the grounds in an outdoor theater near the Lagoon. Children play on the Great Lawn and search for hidden treasure in a game called “geocaching”, using GPS technology and portable hand held devices. Teachers bring students to the estate to learn about a variety of subjects, including science, local history, literature and more. Each season, visitors come from near and far to experience the legacy that the Seiberlings left behind.
The Legacy Lives On
As I stood at the front entryway on a recent visit to Stan Hywet Hall, I glanced up at the visionary statement etched into the family crest nearly a century ago. “Non Nobis Solum” (Not for Us Alone). I stepped across the threshold and my gaze was immediately drawn past the finery of the Great Hall and through the open rear door to the vista of the Cuyahoga Valley. I was reminded that, in word and deed, the ideals that inspired one family to make a difference, are as relevant today as they were then. Their passion for nature has truly been a gift bequeathed to us all.
68 thoughts on “The Seiberling Legacy: One family’s passion and purpose helped to shape the landscape of America”
It is in point of fact a great and useful piece
of info. I’m happy that you simply shared this useful info with us.
Please stay us informed like this. Thank you for sharing.
I don’t even understand how I ended up here, but I assumed this submit was great.
I do not know who you might be but definitely you’re going to a famous blogger
should you aren’t already. Cheers!
Useful information. Lucky me I discovered your website accidentally, and I’m shocked why this twist of fate did not came about in advance!
I bookmarked it.
My relatives all the time say that I am wasting my time here at web, however I know I
am getting familiarity daily by reading thes nice content.
Thank you for your kind remarks. I am fortunate to live within an hours drive of Stan Hywet Hall and visit frequently. It’s quite inspirational to experience living proof of their incredible legacy.
ABC will also bring country music star Reba Mc – Entire back
to prime time in a sitcom called Malibu Country where she relocates from Nashville to Malibu as a
divorced mom with three children (that last part sounds familiar).
These significant personalities and their new music
greatly influenced the styles on the 1980’s costumes. Read
more quality articles and pick up your own robot kit or robot toy at Cool – Robot – Toys.
We all know that playing computer and online games
is fun. Gaming online becomes very famous because gamers
can gain information or share their experiences to other gamers in the internet.
According to latest statistics of 2010, world population
This gives them greater incentive to embrace diversity since
positive benefits to them are presented. If you’re very lucky
your Halls may include the services of a maid to keep
public areas and bathrooms clean and hygienic, or a catering service to ensure you can have a hot meal every night and won’t
have to worry about surviving on beans on toast.
Question 1: Are you comfortable to learn by
reading instead of listening.
Helpful information. Fortunate me I discovered your site by accident, and I am
shocked why this accident did not happened earlier! I bookmarked
Hi, I do believe this is an excellent web site.
I stumbledupon it 😉 I will return once again since I saved as a favorite it.
Money and freedom is the greatest way to change, may you be rich and continue to
guide other people.
Wonderful blog! Do you have any tips and hints for aspiring writers?
I’m hoping to start my own blog soon but I’m a little lost
on everything. Would you suggest starting with a free
platform like WordPress or go for a paid option?
There are so many choices out there that I’m totally overwhelmed ..
Any tips? Many thanks!
I really like the WordPress platform. It’s easy to use and visually appealing. As for writing tips…I think the best tip I have ever received is to just start writing! I read a lot and collaborate with many other people to keep a fresh perspective. Good luck. If you start a blog, let me know.
It’s not necessarily popular train to be able to
link economics together with Dragon City Triche.
Commonly, Dragon City gemmes gratuit can be thought to don’t have any
affect on our own economic situation, however right
now there are in reality some results. Your product sales business associated with Dragon City Triche is in reality a 2.
Remarkable! Its genuinely amazing piece of writing, I have got much clear idea
on the topic of from this paragraph.
Somebody essentially help to make seriously articles I might state.
That is the very first time I frequented your web page and up
to now? I surprised with the research you made to make this actual publish extraordinary.
I think the admin of this web site is really working hard in favor of
his web site, as here every stuff is quality based information.
Do you mind if I quote a couple of your posts as long as I provide credit and sources back to
your website? My blog site is in the very same area of interest
as yours and my users would really benefit from a lot of the information you present here.
Please let me know if this alright with you. Many
I am pleased to share this information with you and your users. Thanks for reading!
Ӎy brother recommendеɗ I might like this blog.
He wɑs entirely riǥht. This post truly mɑde my day. You cann’t imagine
simply how muchh time I had slent for this info!
I do not even know how I ended up here, but I thought this post was great.
I do not know who you are but certainly you are
going to a famous blogger if you aren’t already 😉 Cheers!
Very nice post. I just stumbled upon your blog and wanted
to say that I have really enjoyed browsing your blog
posts. In any case I will be subscribing to your feed and I hope you write again very soon!
Thank you for reading! I’m working on a new post now.
Hi there to every body, it’s my first pay a quick visit of this weblog; this weblog consists
of remarkable and genuinely fine stuff designed for readers.
It’s very effortless to find out any topic on web as compared to textbooks, as I found this piece of
writing at this site.
Quality content is the secret to interest the users to visit the web page, that’s what this site is providing.
Awesome blog! Do you have any helpful hints for aspiring writers?
I’m hoping to start my own site soon but I’m a
little lost on everything. Would you recommend starting with a free platform like
Wordpress or go for a paid option? There are so many choices out
there that I’m totally overwhelmed .. Any recommendations?
I am really thankful to the holder of this web site who
has shared this enormous article at here.
Thank you. The article reflects the enormous contribution one family has made to preserving our beautiful country for everyone to enjoy!
Hi my family member! I wish to say that this article is awesome, nice written and come with almost all significant
infos. I would like to see extra posts like this
My partner and I absolutely love your blog and
find a lot of your post’s to be what precisely
I’m looking for. Would you offer guest writers to write content available for you?
I wouldn’t mind composing a post or elaborating
on a number of the subjects you write about here. Again,
Thank you for reading. I am not accepting guest blogs but please feel free to add your comments to my posts. I welcome your thoughts.
Wonderful, what a website it is! This webpage provides useful facts to us, keep it up.
Thank you. Please feel free to comment or let me know topics you are interested in reading about.
Hi, of course this article is actually good and
I have learned lot of things from it about blogging.
I seriously love your website.. Very nice colors & theme.
Did you create this amazing site yourself? Please reply
back as I’m planning to create my own website and would love to know
where you got this from or just what the theme is called.
Thank you. It’s a WordPress platform and I attached my own domain name to it, it’s pretty easy to use. Good luck!
Nice blog here! Also your website loads up very fast!
What host are you using? Can I get your affiliate link to your host?
I wish my website loaded up as fast as yours lol
Thanks. It’s a WordPress platform and I purchased my own domain name and linked it to the site. It’s pretty easy to use.
Hi there I am so happy I found your blog page,
I really found you by mistake, while I was browsing on Bing for something else, Regardless I am here now and would just like to say kudos for a fantastic
post and a all round entertaining blog (I also love the theme/design),
I don’t have time to browse it all at the
moment but I have bookmarked it and also added in your RSS feeds,
so when I have time I will be back to read more, Please do keep up the excellent b.
Thank you so much! I appreciate your support and welcome your comments.
Excellent web site. A lot of helpful information
here. I am sending it to a few buddies ans also sharing in delicious.
And naturally, thank you for your effort!
Thank you. I’ll check it out
Heya i’m for the first time here. I came across this board and I find It truly useful & it
helped me out much. I hope to give something back and aid others like you helped me.
I really like reading through an article that can make men and women
think. Also, many thanks for allowing for me to comment!
What i don’t realize is in fact how you’re no longer actually a lot more smartly-liked than
you might be right now. You’re very intelligent.
You understand thus significantly in relation to this subject, made me
in my view believe it from numerous numerous angles. Its like women and
men are not interested except it’s something to do with Woman gaga!
Your individual stuffs great. At all times maintain it up!
I simply couldn’t depart your website before suggesting that
I extremely loved the usual info a person supply on your visitors?
Is going to be back incessantly to investigate cross-check new posts
Hi there! Would you mind if I share your blog with my myspace group?
There’s a lot of folks that I think would really enjoy your content.
Please let me know. Thanks
Thank you. Please feel free to suggest they follow my blog or sign up for email notification on future posts. I appreciate your support. Comments that promote environmental education are always welcome!
Hey! I understand this is sort of off-topic but I needed to ask.
Does operating a well-established blog like yours take a large amount of work?
I am brand new to running a blog but I do write in my diary on a daily basis.
I’d like to start a blog so I can share my personal experience and thoughts online.
Please let me know if you have any suggestions or tips for new aspiring blog owners.
Thank you for your interest in my blog. I set a goal of posting once a month because that fits into my schedule and the other writing work I do. I also keep a handwritten journal and sketchbook, so I can keep track of my observations and ideas on a more frequent basis (not daily however). My blogs generally come from that process and are not very time consuming. If I don’t have time then I just wait until I do. I was pleasantly surprised to see so many people from different cultures and countries that are interested in the site – (I’m up to 39 countries!) That also keeps me motivated to continue writing. Good luck! Let me know if you start a blog and I will follow it.
I quite like reading through a post that can make men and
women think. Also, thank you for allowing for me to comment!
Great post. I was checking constantly this weblog and I am inspired!
Very useful info specifically the ultimate section :
) I maintain such information a lot. I was looking for this certain information for a very long time.
Thanks and good luck.
hey there and thank you for your info – I’ve definitely picked up something new from right
here. I did however expertise several technical points using this site, since I experienced to reload the site a lot of times previous to I
could get it to load properly. I had been wondering if
your web host is OK? Not that I am complaining, but sluggish loading instances times will sometimes affect your placement in google and could damage your quality score
if ads and marketing with Adwords. Well I’m adding this RSS to my email and could look out for much
more of your respective fascinating content. Ensure that
you update this again very soon.
Thank you for the feedback. I double checked everything and it seems to load fine on all of my devices. The search rankings are high too. I will have a new post soon. Thanks for following Teach Green Blog!
Unquestionably imagine that that you said. Your favourite justification seemed to be at the net the easiest thing to consider of.
I say to you, I definitely get annoyed whilst other folks consider concerns that they
just don’t know about. You managed to hit the nail upon the top as neatly as defined
out the entire thing with no need side effect , people could
take a signal. Will likely be again to get more. Thanks
I read this article completely on the topic of the difference of most
recent and preceding technologies, it’s awaesome article.
Its like you read my mind! You appear to understand so much about this, like you wrote the e book in it or
something. I think that you just could do with a few p.c. to pressure the message home
a little bit, however instead of that, this is great blog.
An excellent read. I will definitely be back.
Thank you. I believe that people need to discover these things for themselves. I am fortunate to live near this area and revisit Stan Hywet Hall with each change of the seasons. Even in winter the grounds are spectacular. An ebook is a great idea! I’ll think about that. If you ever get to Northeast Ohio, Stan Hywet is a must-see.
Heey are using WordPress for ykur site platform?
I’m new to the blog world but I’mtrying to get started and set
up my own. Do you require any html coding
knowledge to make your own blog? Any help would
be really appreciated!
Yes, this is a WordPress blog. It’s very easy to use and doesn’t require coding knowledge. It is fun to have a place to share my ideas and get to know people from all over the world. Thanks for reading!
It’s really a cool and helpful piece of information. I am
satisfied that you shared this helpful information with us.
Please keep us up to date like this. Thanks for sharing.