WordPress Speed Optimization Tutorial

Last Updated: August 20, 2022

WordPress Speed Optimization

Why should you optimize WordPress website speed?

“If an e-commerce site is making $100,000 per day, a 1-second page delay could potentially cost you $2.5 million in lost sales every year.” – Source: Kissmetrics

Website speed is also a Google ranking factor on both desktop and mobile devices. So if your website takes too long to load on a user’s web browser, it could negatively affect your organic search traffic.

A slow landing page can negatively impact your website conversion ratebounce rateGoogle Ads quality score, and above all, conversions.

Determine the current speed of your WordPress website and note down all the page speed suggestions.

Before you start website speed optimization, you need to know the current website speed. You can determine your current website speed through a tool known as Google Page Speed Insight:

google page speed insight tool

Note: Make sure that you clear all the browser cache before using this tool.

Page Speed Insight is an online tool, through which you can determine the page speed score of a web page and get suggestions regarding optimizing the speed of the page. The higher the page speed score, the faster your page will load.

Your aim should be to get your page speed score as close to 100 as possible. A good page speed score is the one that is above 80. Google shows the page speed score of your website for both mobile and desktop devices.

Note down all the page speed suggestions made by this tool for both mobile and desktop devices:

page speed suggestions

You would need to work on fixing all these suggestions.

Another useful tool to determine the website speed and get page speed suggestions is gtmetrix:

This tool provides different kinds of insight about optimizing the website for speed.

Following are the 12 guaranteed methods to speed up your WordPress website:

  1. Use WordPress cloud hosting
  2. Use Cloudflare for your WordPress website
  3. Use a WordPress caching plugin
  4. Reduce server response time
  5. Reduce Javascript execution time
  6. Leverage browser caching
  7. Enable compression
  8. Minify CSS and HTML
  9. Prioritize visible content
  10. Optimize Images for speed
  11. Avoid landing page redirects
  12. Optimize HTTP responses

#1 Use WordPress cloud hosting

One of the biggest factors in improving the overall speed of your website is your hosting provider. The web host you use has a great impact on server response time, which impacts website speed.

Where your website is hosted matters a lot. Is it shared hosting or dedicated? We don’t recommend using shared hosting. It is not secure and since the server space is shared by hundreds or even thousands of websites, it negatively impacts your website speed.

There are many hosting providers out there which are specialized in WordPress hosting and which provide cloud hosting. We use Cloudways hosting on VULTR server:


Our hosting cost us around $50 a month. However, there are no fixed fees, as the billing depends upon the website traffic. When the website gets more traffic, we pay more. When the website gets less traffic, we pay less.

You can also use Amazon AWS, Google Cloud, Digital Ocean etc as your cloud provider. These are all highly reliable cloud providers.

When you use WordPress cloud hosting, your website uses the CDN (content delivery network) and firewall provided by your web host which can help in reducing latency, improve server response time and provided added security against website hacking.

You are usually charged only for the server resources you consume so you can host unlimited websites on a single WordPress server.

However, you would be better off hiring a developer to set up the WordPress cloud hosting for you. As the setup is quite technical. You would need to create and configure a web server.

#2 Use Cloudflare for your WordPress website


Cloudflare is a free global CDN (content delivery network) and website optimization tool that also protects your website from hackers and stops malicious attacks like SQL injectionDenial of service attacks. It can also greatly speed up your website.

Follow the steps below to use Cloudflare:

Step-1: Create a new account on Cloudflare and add your website domain to it.

Step-2: Navigate to Speed > Optimization in your Cloudflare account:

speed optimization

Step-3: Click on the checkboxes next to CSS and HTML under the section ‘Auto Minify’:

Auto Minify

Note: Auto Minifying JavaScript is not recommended as it can create website tracking issues.

Step-4: Apply ‘Brotli’ compression by switching on the toggle button:


Step-5: Scroll down the page and then enable ‘Automatic Platform Optimization for WordPress’:

Automatic Platform Optimization for WordPress

Note(1): Automatic Platform Optimization (APO) for WordPress costs $5/month if you are using the Cloudflare free plan. Otherwise, it is free to use.

Note(2): You would need to install the Cloudflare WordPress plugin in order to use the APO

Note(3): Avoid enabling the ‘Rocket Loader’ as it can create website tracking issues:

Rocket Loader

To learn more about such issues with Rocket Loader, check out the article: How Cloudflare Impacts Google Analytics Stats

Step-6: Navigate to Traffic  > Argo in your Cloudflare account:


Step-7: Enable ‘Argo Smart Routing’:

Argo Smart Routing

Here is how Cloudflare describes Argo:

“Argo is a service that uses optimized routes across the Cloudflare network to decrease loading times, increase reliability, and reduce bandwidth costs. Enabling Argo activates Argo Smart Routing, reducing Internet latency by 30% and connection errors by 27% on average.

Argo is a usage-based product and costs $5.00 per month, plus usage. After exceeding the first gigabyte of traffic between Cloudflare and your visitors, you are charged USD $0.10 per additional gigabyte.”

When we activated this feature on our website to see how it impacts page load time, server response time etc, the results were largely positive:

results were largely positive

The only downside is that this service can get expensive very quickly as it is traffic based. You pay for every gigabyte of traffic between Cloudflare and your visitors.

The more traffic your website gets, the more you would end up paying. It cost us around $50 per month. This is in addition to our monthly web hosting fees which is also traffic based.

However, if you are an ecommerce business then this fee is justifiable and worth the investment as every second counts.

Step-8: Navigate to Caching  > Tiered Cache in your Cloudflare account:

Tiered Cache

Step-9: Enable ‘Argo Tiered Cache’:

Argo Tiered Cache

#3 Use a WordPress caching plugin

wordpress caching plugins

There are a lot of WordPress caching plugins available both free and paid. However, we would recommend that you use a paid plugin. Why?

Because the paid plugin usually comes with technical support from the plugin developer (in case something goes wrong with your website).

A paid plugin tends to be more secure as they are often updated to prevent it from being compromised by hackers.

When you use a free plugin, not only you do not get any technical support but the plugin developer may abandon the plugin any day, any time. And an outdated plugin leaves your website vulnerable to being compromised by hackers.

Following are some of the most popular free WordPress caching plugins:

  1. LiteSpeed Cache
  2. W3 Total Cache
  3. WP Fastest Cache
  4. WP-Optimize

We use the Hummingbird Pro plugin. It cost us $90 a year. We use this plugin mainly because of the following reasons:

#1 Hummingbird Pro provides uptime and server response time monitoring. So It will notify us immediately if our website server is down, the cause of the error and how long it was down:

uptime and server response time monitoring

#2 Hummingbird Pro natively integrates with Cloudflare:

natively integrates with Cloudflare

#3 Hummingbird Pro provides a lot of caching options to improve website speed:

caching options

Following are the various page caching settings that we use:

page caching settings
  1. Page types to cache: Frontpage, Blog, Pages, Posts, Archives, Categories and Tags.
  2. Purge Varnish Caching – Varnish caching increases response to HTTP requests and reduces server workload, significantly accelerating delivery.
  3. Purge OpCache – OpCache stores script bytecode in memory so PHP scripts don’t have to be loaded and parsed with every request.
  4. Clear full cache when post/page is updated.
  5. Cache on mobile devices – It enables page caching on mobile devices.
  6. Cache HTTP headers
  7. Specify any particular URLs you don’t want to cache at all – This setting allows you to not to cache your XML sitemaps, wordpress template files, installation files etc.

Following are the various browser caching settings that we use:

browser caching 1
browser caching 2

#4 Hummingbird Pro provides GZIP file compression. Following are the GZIP settings that we use:

gzip compression settings

#5 Hummingbird Pro comes with Smush Pro (optional to use but cost extra) through which you can compress and optimize all the images of your website for speed. However, we don’t use this feature as it tends to reduce the quality of our website images.

#6 Hummingbird Pro comes with SMUSH CDN (optional to use but cost extra) that can speed up your website. However, we don’t use this feature as we are already using Cloudflare’s Argo service.

#7 We use the ‘Lazy Load‘ feature of Smush Pro. This feature stops offscreen images from loading until a visitor scrolls to them. This makes your landing pages load faster and use less bandwidth.

Following are the Lazy Load settings that we use:

lazy load settings

#8 Hummingbird Pro provides performance testing and diagnostics through which you can improve your website speed further:

performance testing

#4 Reduce server response time

reduce server response time

Server response time measures the time it takes to load the necessary HTML to begin generating a web page from your web server. Google recommends reducing your server response time to under 200 ms.

Following tips can help you in reducing server response time:

#4.1 Use WordPress Cloud Hosting

#4.2 Use a Content Delivery network

Content Delivery Network (CDN) is a network of web servers, with each server located in a different geographic location.

Each server stores a copy of your website files (HTML, CSS, JavaScript, etc.). So when a visitor to your site requests a web document, the document is served from the webserver that is nearest to the visitor’s location or which is not experiencing high load.

CDN allows website users to download your website as fast as possible. I use Cloudflare. It is a free global CDN provider that can significantly speed up your website

#4.3 Use Cloudflare’s Argo service

#4.4 Make your WordPress theme lightweight and responsive

The WordPress theme you use on your website has a great impact on website speed. One way of making your WordPress theme lightweight and responsive is by converting it into a Genesis child theme.

Genesis is the most widely recommended WordPress theme framework.

#4.5 Always use the latest and most stable version of PHP

I would suggest 7.4 for the moment, although version 8 is also available. Using an old PHP version (like 5.3) not only exposes your website to security vulnerabilities and bugs but also slow down your website.

Ask your web host, which version of the PHP you are using and if it is not at least 7.4 then ask them to upgrade the PHP version to 7

#4.6 Always Use the latest version of WordPress

Each new release of WordPress: enhance website security, fix existing bugs, and improve the performance of the website itself.

When you use an outdated version of WordPress, it can create compatibility issues with existing/new WordPress plugins/themes and can really slow down your website.

The latest WordPress version almost always has much more efficient code, which can speed up downloading, parsing, and execution time and can solve a lot of the CMS issues you are facing at present.

#4.7 Always Use the latest version of all the WordPress plugins

Each new release of a WordPress plugin: enhance website security, fix existing bugs, and improve the performance of the plugin itself. An outdated plugin can create compatibility issues with your website and slow down the website speed.

#4.8 Regularly clean up your database

Over time, your WordPress database generates overheads like spam and unapproved comments, unused comment metadata items, post revisions, trash posts, comments, etc. All these overheads negatively affect the website speed and therefore need to be removed.

You can remove these overheads through a plugin like WP-Optimize. This plugin has got backup and restore functions that you can use. It allows you to schedule cleanups and backups, making database clean up, a lot less of a worry.

#4.9 Minimize the use of wordpress plugins

The more WordPress plugins you will use, the slower will be your website speed. Remove all the unused plugins. Even deactivated plugins can negatively affect the website speed. Use a plugin only when it is absolutely necessary.

#4.10 Minimize the use of Widgets

The more WordPress widgets you will use, the slower will be your website speed. Use a widget only when it is absolutely necessary. 

#4.11 Remove all unused themes

There are many WordPress websites that use one or more unused themes. All such themes negatively affect the website speed. Delete them.

#4.12 Disable comment panel

WordPress comments slow down page load time a lot. The more comments you receive on a blog post, the longer it will take for the page to load. If you don’t want to disable the comment panel, then show comments to a user only when he/she clicks on a button say the ‘view comments’ button.

#4.13 Delete all unused files from your webserver

There could be quite a lot of files (esp. image files) in your public_html and wp-content folders that may not be, being used. All these files negatively affect the website speed. 

#5 Reduce Javascript execution time

When your JavaScript takes a long time to execute it slow down the page speed of your WordPress website.

Follow the tips below to reduce Javascript execution time for your WordPress website:

#5.1 Avoid execution of JavaScript code during initial page load so that you can reduce blocking of page rendering. Move the scripts (like traffic tracking scripts) as low on the page as possible.

#5.2 Combine JavaScript files into as few files as possible. This reduces the HTTP requests and reduces the blocking of page rendering.

#5.3 Inline Small external JS files – If a javascript file contains a small amount of JS code, then inline it i.e., use inline javascript. This can reduce the blocking of page rendering and reduce the load time of a page.

#5.4 Upgrade to an asynchronous version of Google Analytics tracking code as it helps in better parallelization of downloads and speeds up browser rendering time.

#5.5 Remove Duplicate Scripts from your pages as the browser ends up executing the same code twice. If an external javascript file is called twice on a page, then the browser has to make two HTTP requests, which reduced the load time of a page.

#5.6 Remove unnecessary scripts from your pages wherever possible. Make sure that your website doesn’t have multiple traffic-analysis scripts embedded on each page. Use Google Tag Manager for deploying analytics and marketing tags.

#5.7 Remove unused JavaScript as it can slow down the page speed of your WordPress website. Use the Coverage tab in Google Chrome DevTools to detect unused JavaScript. Remove or replace the WordPress plugin(s) that are loading unused JavaScript in your page(s).

#5.8 Eliminate render-blocking resources (JavaScript and CSS) in above-the-fold content.

When you have got blocking resources (blocking JavaScript or CSS) on a page, it causes a delay in loading your web page.

You can remove render-blocking JavaScript and CSS in above the fold content by using a plugin called Autoptimize.

Once you have installed the plugin, go to its settings, and then check the following checkboxes:

  1. Optimize JavaScript Code
  2. Aggregate JS-files
  3. Optimize CSS Code
  4. Aggregate CSS-files
  5. Also aggregate inline CSS
  6. Inline all CSS
  7. Optimize HTML Code
  8. Save aggregated script/css as static files
  9. Minify excluded CSS and JS files
  10. Enable 404 fallbacks
  11. Also optimize for logged in editors/ administrators

Uncheck all other checkboxes.

#6 Leverage browser caching

Set an expiry date in the HTTP headers for all static resources (CSS, images, HTML, and JavaScript files).

In this way, you can instruct the users’ web browsers to use and load previously downloaded resources from users’ hard disks rather than over the network.

When you set an expiry date in the HTTP headers for static files, you make all these files cacheable. By making the files cacheable, you reduce the load time of your website on users’ return visits.

I use the ‘Browser Cache Expiration’ setting of my CDN ‘Cloudflare’ to make all static resources cacheable:

To manually make all static files cacheable, for up to say a month, add the following code in your .htaccess file:

<IfModule mod_expires.c> 
ExpiresActive On

# Expires after a month client accesses the file

ExpiresByType text/css “access plus 1 month”

ExpiresByType image/gif “access plus 1 month” 
ExpiresByType image/png “access plus 1 month” 
ExpiresByType image/jpg “access plus 1 month” 
ExpiresByType image/jpeg “access plus 1 month” 
ExpiresByType image/ico “access plus 1 month”

ExpiresByType text/javascript “access plus 1 month”

ExpiresByType text/html “access plus 1 month”

ExpiresByType application/pdf “access plus 1 month”

ExpiresByType application/x-shockwave-flash “access plus 1 month”

ExpiresByType image/x-icon “access plus 1 month”

ExpiresDefault “access plus 1 month”


If editing your .htaccess file is too much for you, you can use a caching plugin such as e.g., WP Super Cache

#7 Enable compression

You can enable compression by compressing all the CSS, JavaScript, and HTML files on your website. In this way, you can greatly reduce their size and thus can significantly increase the website speed.

All you have to do is to add, the following code in your .htaccess file:

# BEGIN Compress text files 
<ifModule mod_deflate.c>  
<filesMatch "\.(css|js|x?html?|php)$">  
SetOutputFilter DEFLATE  
# END Compress text files

You can also use a compression algorithm like GZIP to compress files. To use GZIP, all you need to do, is to add the following line of code at the very beginning of your header template file (before <!DOCTYPE HTML PUBLIC……..):

<? ob_start("ob_gzhandler"); ?>

#8 Minify CSS and HTML

CSS and HTML files can have thousands of lines of code. Each extra tab, space, comma, line break & code comment adds to the file size and slows down the website speed.

Compacting the code can save many bytes of data & speed up downloading, parsing, and execution time. You can expect a 20-30% saving on average. 

You can easily minify all the CSS, and HTML files of your website by using a CDN to deliver your website documents (HTML, CSS, PDF, images, etc.).

I use Cloudflare, which can also minify all the CSS, and HTML files of my website through its ‘auto minify’ settings.

#9 Prioritize visible content

The plugin ‘Autooptimize’ that I use for eliminating render-blocking, also help me in fixing this issue. Minifying static resources (CSS, JavaScript files) and enabling compression also help in fixing this issue.

#10 Optimize Images for speed

One of the biggest reasons for slow website speed is the size of the images being hosted. You can use the WordPress plugin wp-smush to reduce the file size of all the existing images on your website.

This plugin can reduce the file size without reducing the image quality. Thus images are loosely compressed.

It has got a feature called ‘Smush in Bulk,’ which can compress the size of a large number of images in one go. It also automatically compress, any new image you upload.

#11 Avoid landing page redirects

#1 Minimise the number of redirects from one URL to another. Redirects trigger additional HTTP requests and slow down a website.

#2. Avoid redirects chain like web page A redirects to web page B, and web page B then redirects to web page C. Instead, redirect both web page A and web page B, to web page C or better redirect page A directly to page C.

#3 Use server-side redirects (301, 302) over client-side redirects (meta-refresh, JavaScript redirect through window.location object). Browsers can handle server-side redirects more efficiently than client-side redirects.

#12 Optimize HTTP responses

#12.1 Minimise bad HTTP requests (3xx errors, 4xx errors, 5xx errors like 404, 410,500 etc).

Removing bad requests avoids wasteful requests made by users’ web browsers to your web server and speed up downloading, parsing, and execution time. What that means keep your website as much error-free as possible.

#12.2 Minimise HTTP request size

To minimize HTTP request size, try to keep HTTP request headers as small as possible, preferably less than 1500 bytes. HTTP request headers include cookies, browser set fields, requested resource URL, and referrer URL.

Eliminate unnecessary cookies. If you set a lot of cookies, the request headers for your page will increase in size since the cookies are sent with each request. Try to keep the size of a cookieless than 400 bytes.

Minimise the length of the requested resource URL and referral URL.

#12.3 Specify a character set in the HTTP response headers of your HTML documents.

In this way, you can allow a browser to begin parsing HTML and executing scripts immediately. Here is how you can specify a character set in the HTTP response header: 

Place the following code on the page which should return the character set:

header("Content-Type: text/html; charset=utf-8"); 



#12.4 A resource (like HTML file) should be available only through a single URL to eliminate additional RTTs (Round Trip Time).

What that means, fix all canonical domain issues like a non-www version of the website redirecting to www version or vice versa.

For example, if you add the following code to your .htaccess file, it will redirect the non-www version of your website to the www version:

Options +FollowSymLinks 
RewriteEngine on 
rewritecond %{http_host} ^mywebsite.com [nc] 
rewriterule ^(.*)$ http://www.mywebsite.com/$1 [r=301,nc]

Similarly, if your website is on HTTPs, then 301 redirect all non-HTTPs pages to HTTPS pages:

RewriteEngine On 
RewriteCond %{HTTP:X-Forwarded-Proto} !https 
RewriteRule ^(.*)$ https://www.yourwebsite.com/$1 [R=301,L]

#12.5 Make sure that the same resource is not severed from a different hostname to minimise DNS lookups.

#12.6 Avoid using frames on your pages.

When you use frames, the browser has to request multiple HTML pages (which means multiple HTTP requests), which can considerably reduce the load time of a web page.

Tips for further optimising CSS for speed

#1. Combine external style sheets into as few files as possible 

This helps in minimizing the HTTP requests, which in turn cuts down on RTTs (Round Trip Time) and delays in downloading other resources.

#2. Enable parallel downloads of CSS files

Parallelization of downloads speeds up browser rendering time.

To ensure CSS files are downloaded in parallel, always include CSS files before JavaScript files in your HTML code.

For e.g.

<link href="/Assets/Css/Site.css" rel="stylesheet" type="text/css" /> 
<link href="/Assets/Css/Form.css" rel="stylesheet" type="text/css" /> 
<script type="text/javascript" src="/Assets/Scripts/Menu.js"></script> 
<script type="text/javascript" src="/Assets/Scripts/Utils.js"></script> 

#3. Don’t use CSS import in an external stylesheets

Web browsers are not then able to download stylesheets in parallel, which results in additional delays during the loading of a web page.

CSS @import is used to import other stylesheets in an external stylesheet.

For e.g. site.css can contain following code: @import url(“form.css”)

Instead of @import, use a <link> tag for each stylesheet. This allows the browser to download stylesheets in parallel, which results in faster page load times.

For e.g.

<link rel="stylesheet" href="site.css"> 
<link rel="stylesheet" href="form.css">

#4. Inline Small external CSS files

If a CSS file contains a small amount of CSS code, then inline it i.e., use inline CSS. This can reduce HTTP requests and reduce the load time of a page. To use inline styles, use the style attribute in an HTML tag.

The style attribute can contain any CSS property.

For e.g.

<p style="color:black;margin-right:11px">paragraph.</p> 

#5. Put CSS in the document head

Move inline CSS and external CSS files from the document body to the document head. Browsers block rendering a web page until all stylesheets have been downloaded.

By moving CSS in the document head, you can make them parsed quickly by a browser. This helps in reducing the load time of a page.

#6 Don’t use CSS Expressions

Through CSS expressions, you can set CSS properties dynamically.

The problem with CSS expressions is that first, they work only in Internet Explorer, and secondly, they are executed more frequently than any other component like JavaScript.

They are evaluated each time the page is rendered, resized, scrolled, or when a user moves the mouse over the page.

Following is an example of CSS expression:

#myDiv { 
position: absolute; 
width: 250px; 
height: 250px; 
left: expression(document.body.offsetWidth - 100 + "px"); 
top: expression(document.body.offsetHeight - 100 + "px"); 
background: blue; 

Tips for further optimising images for speed

#1. Remove unnecessary space around your image. This reduced the image size and eventually, the load time of the pages on which the image is used.

#2. Specify the width and height of all the images in the HTML code for faster rendering of the page.

#3. Save images to an appropriate file format, usually the one which results in more saving (jpeg or png).

#4. Serve scaled images only when the actual image size matches at least one. Otherwise, don’t serve scaled images in HTML. It means you don’t use a bigger image than you need.

For e.g. if your image is 700X500px and you need only 300X200px image then don’t use ‘width’ and ‘height’ properties of img tag to scale down the image to 300X200px:<img width=”300″ height=”200″ src=”google.jpg” alt=”My Google” />

Instead, upload a 300X200px image on your web server and use it.

#5. Remove Empty Image src from your page. This reduces the HTTP request. For example

1. HTML: <img src=""> 
2. JavaScript: var img = new Image(); img.src = "";

Commonly used jargon in website speed optimization

Following are some terms that are frequently used while optimizing a website for speed:

Page Rendering– It is the process of generating a page from the database.

Parsing – It is the process of analyzing and executing code e.g., parsing of javascript.

Caching- Speeds up web surfing, browsers store copies of recently accessed web documents (HTML files, images, etc.) of a site on a user’s hard disk. If the site is revisited, the browser uses the stored copies to display web pages instead of requesting them from the server.

Round-trip time (RTT) – It is the time it takes for a browser to send a request and the server to send a response over a network. It doesn’t include the time required for data transfer.

Static Resources– A web resource can be either static or dynamic. CSS files, image files, Flash (SWF) files, and Javascript files are some examples of static resources.

Minify– It means reducing the size of a file by removing extra spaces, commas, link breaks, code comments, etc. from the file. E.g., minify CSS, minify HTML, minify JavaScript, etc.

Site speed reports in Google Analytics

Google Analytics also provides various reports (called Site Speed Reports) under the ‘Behavior’ menu through which you can determine, which landing pages of your website are slowest and how page load time varies across browsers and geo-locations:

site speed google analytics

These reports also show page speed score and provide suggestions for improving page speed:

WordPress Speed Optimization Tutorial
  1. WordPress Website Architecture Explained in great detail
  2. How to Remove WordPress Malware – DIY Security Tutorial
  3. How to install Google Tag Manager on your WordPress Website
  4. How to add Facebook Pixel to WordPress Website
  5. The Two New GDPR Compliance Tools in WordPress
  6. How to add Facebook Pixel to WordPress without a Plugin
  7. Two Plugins that will make your WordPress website GDPR Compliant pretty fast

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