To do this, you’ll need to click on Create New Page, then select code view or html view in the text editor:
Next, delete the WordPress starter text, then paste in the iubenda direct text embed code (find this under the tab of the same name, in the integration section of your dashboard).And you’re done!
You can read the full direct text embed tutorial here.
Note: Direct page embed is a Pro/Ultra feature. If you don’t have a Pro/Ultra account, simply using the standard embedding method via a Footer Widget as demonstrated below, will be enough.
To begin, access the admin panel of your WordPress website or blog by typing an address similar to the following: www.yourwebsite.com/wp-admin or www.yourwebsite.com/blog/wp-admin. (you must be logged into your WordPress site in order to access the admin panel)
On your admin panel, access the Widgets section, available from here:
The widget section will look like this:
After selecting the section, you must drag the Text box from the left to the section on the right, as shown in the screenshot below:
The widget will then open this way:
The iubenda embedding code must be pasted here as follows:
On your website you should now see something like this:
Does my site need terms and conditions?
Though not always legally required, a Terms and Conditions document is pragmatically required. It governs the contractual relationship between you and your users and is therefore essential for protecting your content from a copyright perspective as well as protecting you from potential liabilities.
The Terms and Conditions document is a legally binding agreement, therefore not only is it important to have one, but it’s also necessary to ensure that it’s clear, easily understandable, precise and that users can both easily see it and agree to it in an unambiguous way (for example, clicking a checkbox with a visible link to the document before being allowed to create an account or comment).
You’ll likely need a Terms and Conditions document if any of the following apply to you:
You have different user levels (eg. registered vs non-registered);
You want to set the rules for user behavior (including comments) and state grounds for termination of accounts;
Your users are allowed to upload content;
You participate in some kind of commerce, including affiliate programs;
You’d like to protect your blog and it’s content by stating how it can be used.