Web Design Case Study:
Zen Kuchen

Zen Kuchen is a premium bathroom & kitchen showroom based in Richmond, London. They design and install amazing kitchens.

However, they needed a website – something that would be easy to manage and allows them to scale with content and SEO campaigns.

Zen Kuchen has a team of highly skilled  designers and fitters, but having a complicated, fully coded website (like their old site) meant that minor changes were hard to do, and site-makeovers would be very costly. 

We kept things simple. After analysing their needs, we created a WordPress site built with Elementor.

Because of Elementor’s ease of use, minor changes, and even full-site makeovers are much more cost-effective. 

The Website

Want an Easy-To-Manage, Zero-Code WordPress Site For Your Service Business?

Keeping things simple & efficient is important when it comes to running your service business. A lot of business owners think maintaining a WordPress site is complicated and expensive, but it doesn’t need to be. 

Using Elementor’s drag & drop editor, WordPress websites can be built quickly and development costs can be drastically reduced. Although it sounds simple in theory, it’s getting started that holds a lot of business owners back. Building a site from scratch is the hard part, because even though the drag & drop editor is designed to make things easy, the right building blocks still need to be built around your future requirements, so you can grow your site as efficiently as possible. That’s where we come in. 

That’s why instead of faffing around with building a site from scratch, it can make way more sense to focus on what you do best, and let us get you started. 

Assuming you’re happy with your current branding and colour schemes, a straight-forward 5-10 page site can cost around £1,500 to build. Once the initial site has been built, that’s when you can really start saving on development costs because the hard work has already been done. Individual pages can then be built from around £100 to £250 depending on the complexity. 

Sounds good to you?