Custom Sofware & Website Pricing

How We Estimate Project Cost

Custom Websites

Our custom websites start at $1,500. The final price may vary depending upon your requirements and complexity or simplicity of your project.

Here's what our base price gets you:

  • Custom coded website that works to your specifications
  • Unique, non-cookie-cutter template like those other guys
  • Mobile and Tablet friendly (responsive design)
  • Unique non-cookie cutter design
  • SEO best practices for ideal search engine results placement
  • Secure coding practices focused on OWASP Top 10 to obstruct hackers from defacing your website and tarnishing your brand
  • Basic administrative functions (image gallery, document management, user management)

Other Website Costs

There may be other costs associated with providing a website for your company. The following are some of the additional costs which are pretty common.

  • Monthly hosting costs. We provide affordable hosting for every project we deliver. $15 per month (billed annually)
  • Domain Registration ($30 per year if we do it. However, we encourage our clients to purchase and hold ownership of the domain themselves)
  • Specific Stock Photography (rarely needed - pricing varies - high quality images can usually be obtained for around $5 each.)
  • Extra Bandwidth/Storage (rarely needed - pricing varies - contact for details)
  • SSL Certificate ($50 - $100 per year)
  • Software Licenses (rarely required)

Custom Software

Custom Software covers anything from Mobile Apps, Windows Desktop Apps, to API Integrations (payment gateways (, paypal), google API's, Quickbooks, etc.) that help tie together backend systems.

In order to get a price for custom software we will meet with you and determine what your requirements are for your product. We will then put together a project proposal that outlines your requirements, an estimate of how many hours each feature will take, and an estimated final cost.

Why we use Estimates instead of Quotes

We make every effort to be thorough in our project planning to make sure every required feature is estimated and priced correctly. Yet, no matter how dilligent we are, feature requests tend to come up when a client starts using the product, or miscommunications about how a feature was supposed to work (on the developer or client side).

We use our project estimates as documentation for the scope of work to be done. When the client agrees on to the estimate we do our best to try and stick to that. If the client requests features that were not agreed upon up front we estimate the additional cost and bill for that upon approval.