13 Reasons You Need your own Band Website


Many people pass through our site and our office and tell us that they don’t have a band website.

It upsets us.

We’ve written about it before here, but I want to go into a little more detail so that we can try and convince every artist that this is the most important thing they can do to begin promoting their music.

This has come about because I’ve been commissioned to write a book provisionally called ‘How to break your Band on the Internet’ and it’s made me plot out the exact methods that we recommend and use. The book will give step by step details for how any musician can use all the tools available in the digital age to promote and market their music. And the starting point for that is to have your own piece of virtual real estate that you control exclusively and completely.

So, we’re going to have a series of posts, starting with this one, that will tell you everything you need to know about your options for building a website to promote your music, what it should contain, how it should look and how to build one yourself for not a lot of cash.

Let’s begin by looking at the reasons why you need a website at all.

1. You HAVE to have at least ONE place where people can find you and your music

We’ll explain why that place may as well be your own site in more detail below. But, let’s start off with the basic concept that if someone hears about your band (whether that’s a fan, a promoter, a record company…whoever), they need to be able to find you online easily and they need to be able to get the information or music that they need from that search.

It is easier to present all the key information – a biography, live dates, contact info, music and video – on your own site than it is on any third party platform or social media site or page.

People are used to seeing a certain type of site in a basic ‘blog’ layout and, if built reasonably well, your site will be easy to find and easy for them to navigate.

The key issue is that you have one core place online where people can find you.

2. You need to be in  total control

We’ll look at the options for building a website using some of the available third party platforms in the next post, but we’ll try to encourage you to go the whole hog and build a website to your own specifications with no third party restrictions.

what-do-you-want-your-website-to-doThe point is that once you’ve accepted that only a website designed to do what you want it to do will be good enough to support your career, then you have actually freed yourself to achieve the best possible result. We work with artists in music and companies both within the music industry and from other disciplines. The biggest mistake that they always make in their digital marketing (until we help them fix it) is that they decide they want a website but they don’t work out what they want it to do.

This might seem like a simple thing to say but don’t miss the significance of it.

There are very few businesses that only need a virtual brochure (i.e. a site that simply says this is what we do and here’s where to find us). So, as well as providing the basic information as we pointed out in the first point above, a website should do much more. Almost every business, and definitely every artist seeking any level of success, needs a website that is designed to inform potential fans (customers in the case of a business) about them and their music, then to acquire those fans for the long-term (generally by email subscription but perhaps by membership or some other device) and then to convert them into buying fans.

Only in a place where you can build whatever you want is it possible for you to properly create an environment that makes that acquisition and conversion process effective.

Making fans come to your website to go through that process also allows them to share that experience with all their friends across all online properties (which those other sites won’t likely encourage themselves as they want to keep ‘traffic’ in their own eco-system) and it persistently and constantly allows you to build deeper and better engagement with them

If you build your own artist website, it belongs to you and you can design and build it exactly as you like so that it does all of this, properly.

3. You can build a coherent brand and image

So, not only can you build in what you want your website to do, but when it’s totally under your control you can make the design and imagery truly reflect your band  and your brand.

If you’re going to succeed as an artist with any kind of commercial appeal (even in a small niche/genre as a ‘hobby’ artist) you will need some degree of image that reflects your demographic and how you fit into some kind of scene.

band-imageYour photos, artwork, stage outfits and a plethora of other design elements will need to fit that aesthetic. I know that the degree to which this is true will depend on the style of music you play and the level of your ambition.

A local covers band needn’t worry so much as an artist aiming for global success. But, at the most basic level, you’ll need to fit within certain parameters that your ideal fan will expect. In short, if your playing folk you’d better not wear full heavy metal leather and studs with crazy dark ‘end of the world’ graphics.

If you accept that,then all your imagery should reflect your chosen path – and that should be rolled out across all your online profiles.

But, it should begin with your site and that can dictate the design elements you use elsewhere. Again, it’s easier to refine your image and design on a fully customisable site that you have total control over than it is anywhere else.

Get it right on your own site and spread it coherently from there.

And, don’t forget that only on your own site will your brand be paramount. On any other platform your brand will always be subservient to the brand of that site.

4. Having your own artist website looks professional

Do you think that finding a great looking website makes a better first impression on a fan or someone who might want to help you in your career than if they can only find social media profiles?

I know what I prefer to find.

An artist who has bothered to work out how they want to be perceived (image and brand, as we looked at above) and has had the wherewithal and commitment to build a great website is one I will almost certainly spend that crucial extra bit of time checking out. The bottom line is that a good artist website impresses me and gets an artist over the first hurdle of making me bother to stay and look around at all. Then their music needs to do the talking. But, draw people in and you’re on the right path.

In short, having a professional website makes it look like you’re serious about your art and that you understand the importance of building for the long-term.

5. You CANNOT rely on social media platforms!


AOL, Geocities, Bebo, Friendster or MySpace – you might not be old enough to remember when any of these places were ‘the shit’!

I am and I do.

And I know loads of musicians who had built up large followings on them and as those sites died they saw their fanbase evaporating before their very eyes, unable to leverage them to somewhere new or ever contact them again.


When you’re running an efficient band website, your fans will be conditioned to return there as their primary source of information about you, new fans will find your site first and realise it’s the best place to connect with you, you’ll use it to build your fan mailing list and, (this is really very important) it will not disappear on you.

Social media sites can disappear overnight. Third party companies who host your website built on their platform and your hard-won email list will probably allow you to back up your site and fan data and (fingers crossed) they won’t go bust….but it has happened before and it will happen again. That can’t happen if you control your site.

Sites like Facebook also have a whole set of rules about what you can do on your profile. For example, right now you can’t have an ‘overt call to action or commercial message’ in your Facebook Timeline cover image. That sucks.

You can put whatever you like in any banner or header image on your own website. When your new album is out you can have a big buy button and a picture of questionable sexual taste should you so wish. Try doing that on Facebook.

Not only might any third party business that you decided to rely on (a ‘build your website here’ company or a social media site) go bust overnight, slowly fade from prominence and lose traffic and public confidence or prevent you from doing things the way you want, perhaps the worst trick they can pull is to delete your site or profile. This might happen because you’ve transgressed their rules or they might get hacked or who knows what. But, again, it does happen.

The long and the short of it is that no matter how much we all believe that Facebook will be here for years to come and we can rely on their principles of fair play, not building your own website and sending your fan traffic there regularly could prove to be really stupid when Zuckerberg decides to walk out and switch the servers off if he has a tiff with his shareholders!

6. You can use the wonders of SEO to rank and get new fans

search-engine-optimisationSEO – search engine optimisation – is a dark art and almost universally underused by musicians.

If you don’t know what it is, we did a post and a simple video explanation of it here.

SEO allows you to make pages and posts on you website appear in search results that you target in the piece itself. So, if you think that fans of Goth music and bands will like your music, you can ‘optimise’ pages on your site and your content to try and make them appear in Google search results when people look for related things such as ‘Goth bands’, ‘Goth music’ and so on. It’s a massive industry and there’s a hell of a lot to it. That said, it is a viable strategy for attracting fans to your music. I touched on it a little more in my contribution to the mammoth ‘Blogging for Musicians’ post on The Promote Your Music blog.

Assuming that you’ve wandered off and read or watched that information and had your mind blown as to the possibilities, here’s the point. You can (as in, it is possible) apply SEO techniques to content you post on social media sites or indeed to your page on Bandcamp or a site built with a company like Bandzoogle, but it isn’t anywhere near as easy to do or as effective as it is with content on a site that you have total control over.

I simply can’t explain that more in this article (it’s far too big a subject!) – so you’ll have to trust me as to the truth of that statement and the fact that it really is a viable strategy that can make your chances of success more likely. And to get the maximum benefit from SEO methods, you need to have your own website.

7. You can do whatever you like with it!

We’ve covered this in 2,3,5 & 6…to a degree. But, the true extent of what it means needs to be hammered home.

On your own site you can take risks, try new strategies and do stuff that you’re simply not sure about. As we’ve discovered, doing that anywhere else might have unforeseen consequences! On your own site there are no restrictions and your site is ultimately customisable. You can do what you like and see if it works without any fear of breaching the rules, getting shut down and losing your fans forever.

8. You can do everything with it

Not the same point – I promise.

Your social media profiles and other outposts might be good places for alternative or additional methods of ‘first contact’ – for reaching people and giving them a first taste of you and your music but your site can do those things and can be optimised to acquire them as fans and convert them into paying fans. It can be all things to all types and levels of fan. This is much harder to do on a third party platform.

You can make your site the centre for engagement and the place where all your ‘joined-up thinking’ takes place.

Post images to Facebook, Instagram and Twitter, but link back to your site for more information or for fans to see a full set of photos from a recent gig. Post videos to YouTube but embed them in a post on your blog and then mail that link to your fan mailing list. Post your press releases and important news items to your website and, by all means, share those posts on Facebook and Twitter, but just an extract so that your fans must come back to your site to get the full story.

If you post all your news in full to Facebook, you’ll end up training your fans to look there to engage with you – which is not what you want at all. People will stop going to your site.

Make your website offer the best experience to all your fans and make it the one trusted source for the latest info, the best quality audio streams, the only place for videos with extra behind the scenes info, and, of course, the place for exclusive discounts on music and merchandise for fans to buy.

Make it the place with the best total fan experience and then when you attract a visitor there on a whim, they may stay, do more, share your info across their networks, buy your music and become an evangelist for your band.

9. Sell what you like at whatever price you like

sell-music-onlineOf course we believe that you should have your music for sale on the usual digital retailers, but you’ll inevitably discover that selling music from your own website, once you have established a core fanbase, is far more profitable per sale.

You can dictate the price of any sale and, when selling digital files, the quality that you offer. Many fans want full bandwidth audio files (WAV’s or other ‘lossless audio’) which they can’t get from iTunes. Sure, you can try and sell music within Facebook, but are your fans looking to buy when they are ‘being social’? Probably not.

We work a lot with ‘direct-to-fan’ platforms such as Topspin and we’ve learnt from experience that the flexibility of offering tiered packages and bundled packages direct to fans converts at a significantly higher rate than ‘raw traffic’ to a site like iTunes.

Not only will it convert better, but you’ll get to keep all the cash, not the smaller percentage that you’d get through a digital distributor or aggregator.

Once again, it comes down to flexibility and efficiency.

10. You can make money from other sources

I’m not going to make a big deal about this but I can only think of two places where the average musician can make money from their online properties that aren’t directly from selling music or merchandise (ignoring branding, sponsorship, live co-op’s and ancillary income from artist activities). One is by becoming a YouTube partner and getting paid for the ads that YouTube run against your videos. The other is by leveraging traffic on your artist website so that you can sell Advertising space, do co-op deals with brands such as paid reviews or competitions and running affiliate marketing offers.

We’ll look at some of these possibilities separately as they are very specific and they really won’t apply to everyone (a certain level of traffic is a pre-requisite) but they are only going to be open to artists who have total control over their main web property. You can’t sell separate ad space on your Facebook page!

11. You can build a members area and forum

forum-on-artist-websiteBeing able to do whatever you like with your site means that any clever way that you can think of to monetise your relationship with your fans or any way that you can give your fans better access to you, your music and your artistic world (free or paid) is simply a matter of dreaming it up and getting a coder geek to build it on.

The DIY musician has the chance to build a sustainable career on a much smaller fanbase than an artist signed to a traditional record deal. The much touted ‘1000 true fans‘ paradigm can support a musician. One of the ways to enable this is to build premium VIP areas.

Alternatively, the simple addition of a forum where your fans can congregate and discuss you and your music brings exceptional additional value to your website. Every post in your forum gets indexed in search engines making your site more visible in Google, in turn meaning that more people will discover you. Obviously, participating in your forum with your fans deepens the engagement that your fans feel which in turn further strengthens the bond you have with them. UK DJ Erol Alkan does a great job with this – see here.

I know that a forum for an artist with a tiny fanbase will be a wasteland and no-one will join a paid VIP section for a new un-established artist, but when and if you build a fanbase that is big enough to support those kinds of things, your website will be the place to set them up.

12. You are investing in yourself

I’ve assumed throughout this article, without actually saying it, that you’re building this website on a domain that you’ve bought and using hosting that you control – we’ll look at what that means in another post very shortly.

But, the point is that you build this website for all the reasons we’ve covered and you don’t let go of that domain that is so intrinsically linked to your artist name after all the years of effort you’ve put in.

And, as long as you do, you’re building an asset for the long term which will bring people in to discover you and your music constantly. If you engineer the ‘conversion paths’ (how you get those fans on to your mailing list and turn them into buying fans) effectively, you will slowly and incrementally build an army of fans through your website.

It is a simple truth that if your music is good enough to get a positive reaction from a small section of your potential global fans, you can build a sustainable career through the proper use of online music marketing. If your music isn’t yet good enough, potential fans can watch your journey as you strive to become ‘good enough’.

Whichever stage you’re at, you’re investing in yourself and creating a digital home for you and your fans that will work for you in silence and with an automated dedication that you cannot afford to be without!

13. It’s your’s… forever

I’ve said this more than once in this post.

You get the point right?

Your Facebook Page and your Bandcamp page are NOT yours. They belong to other people and cannot be forced to do all the things that you might want to do.

Build a band website that you control completely as soon as possible and it will serve you forever.




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Ian Clifford is the owner of Illicit Media, a music management and consulting company. He is also the owner of Make It In Music, an online site that is the ultimate resource for aspiring musicians offering advice, tips, and insight on all the skills needed by modern artists to succeed in the rapidly changing music industry.

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13 reasons you need your own band website « Corey Stewart - December 1, 2012 Reply

[…] 13 reasons you need your own band website Let’s begin by looking at the reasons why you need a website at all. via makeitinmusic.com […]

William Stewart (billfiddle) - December 3, 2012 Reply

Great idea and good luck with the book, Ian. How important is it that your own website “name” reflects your “actual” name? When I created my own website I chose a domain name that I would now rather change… can this be done, through redirection do you think?
looking forward to the book!
William Stewart.

    Ian - December 3, 2012 Reply

    Thanks William.

    I think wherever possible your domain should be directly linked to the artist name. Just that with ‘.com’ wherever possible. If not, then the artist name with another word on the end – official, hq, music, band – is the way to go.

    There are exceptions. It can make sense to call your site ‘westlondongothband.com’ in certain circumstances as you can rank for that term in Google. But, generally that works for wedding bands or people looking for that kind of success. If you’re aiming for a global audience to support your career, then go artist name.

    It depends exactly on your name and the hosting/site setup that you have but usually you will be able to do some kind of redirect to the new URL.


      William Stewart (billfiddle) - December 3, 2012 Reply

      tanx Ian, yep, was thinking that… i chose billfiddle dot com at the time … so, methinks a new site and redirect for a while it has to be… thankx for the quick reply!
      ps.. totally agree with you about the control (and earning potential) that one has having one’s own site… no restrictions = freedom = happy 🙂

        Ian - December 3, 2012 Reply

        I actually like that name and think people would be more likely to remember it than WilliamStewart.com. It’s like an artist name or brand name. And it tells people what you do.

          William Stewart (billfiddle) - December 3, 2012 Reply

          ha! 🙂 interesting! the “problem” for me is the “fiddle” part, because so many people still think of “fiddle” as folk music..whereas I am more “violinist” (yikes!) … a google of williamstewartviolin will bring up all my billfiddle links also …
          perhaps if you get a few free moments you could have a listen and let me know what you think, ie, if you agree?
          thank you for your replies, and no worries, am not gona spam you to death here! 🙂
          all the best again, …
          William. 🙂

Ian - December 3, 2012 Reply

William – reached the end of that thread! I take your point about the usual meaning of fiddle but I do think that if it was my choice I’d stick with it as it’s memorable. The chances of people interested enough in you to discount looking at your site just because of that one word colouring their expectation of your sound is, I think, unlikely.

BTW, do you intentionally have ‘violin.bill’ in your URL’s? I’m presuming that you do as it seems to help your SEO?

Essince - December 4, 2012 Reply

Great article! I’ve been saying this for a long time. Love the chart about myspace visitors (not that I like that they’ve all but vanished but you know what I mean) lol.

    Ian - December 4, 2012 Reply

    Thanks Essince. Yes MySpace has suffered – perhaps it’s due a comeback with all the new investment and redesign.

William Stewart (billfiddle) - December 4, 2012 Reply

yep Ian, exactly the reason! (violin)… ps, do you Like the new myspace? and (hi Essince!) where did they all GO! 🙂

    Ian - December 4, 2012 Reply

    One of my partners in our digital marketing agency just got an invite today to the new MySpace – he likes it. Had a root around and thinks it’s promising.

    The question is whether it can be revived! We use it these days just to have a presence as there is still an SEO benefit and some people do still visit.

    If they turn it around, we’ll be back there actively maintaining profiles!

Niklas J. Blixt - December 4, 2012 Reply

Very good post! After reading this I will definitely consider let some one build a custom “one of a kind” webpage for me. Instead of using a readymade wordpress theme.
For me it feels more serious to have a website than only have “fanpage” on facebook. The fan page should only work as billboard whit links to the real deal a.k.a the website.

Looking forward to read more posts about this.

    Ian - December 5, 2012 Reply

    Thanks Niklas. Glad you found this and the other posts you commented on useful. Your sight looking good too.


Maria Lua - December 6, 2012 Reply

Great post Ian! After 20 years in music I am finally professionally recording my first EP and building a proper website with the services of a talented web developer. I paid 200 euro to get my domain name: MariaLua.com! I thought this was a mistake for months, but now I see that it was the total right thing to do!!

So I will be launching the website and EP in the new year. Website first, then EP? Or both together? What do you think??

Maria Lua

    Ian - December 6, 2012 Reply

    Hi Maria

    Great to hear that you’re recording and getting ready to promote.

    I’d recommend getting the website live as soon as possible along with a Facebook Page, Twitter and YouTube channel. Use those three social sites to drive traffic (potential fans) o your site and encourage people to join a mailing list by offering them some music to download.

    Building that first bit of fanbase will then give you a jumping off point (however small it may be) when you release the first EP.

    Remember that this is a marathon not a sprint and building a fanbase that cares about a DIY musician takes time and a lot of effort.

    Best of luck

c bret campbell - December 9, 2012 Reply

I’m in total agreement, and have never read such a complete argument. Well done!

To William I would suggest buying both urls and pointing one to the other. You may even want to purchase similar names and variations in the future, just to “own” a little more of the seo.

    Ian - December 10, 2012 Reply

    That’s a great point about owning multiple versions of a domain – thanks!

    william stewart - December 10, 2012 Reply

    he c bret, ja, I thought about that but there is then the problem of doubling the content, something that google does not like! I alsol have a blog http://www.billfiddle.com/billfiddleblog which needs feeding so the idea of running three sites, plus RN, FB fanpage etc is, well, eeek!!
    For the moment I’ve decided to run with http://www.violin.billfiddle.com as it has all my content already – although it will be getting a facelift shortly! thanks! (and Ian!)

      Ian - December 16, 2012 Reply


      I’m not a full on SEO expert but as far as I’m aware you’ll only get into negative SEO issues for duplicate content if it’s essentially the same content word for word. Some difference and you should be OK.

Ari - December 9, 2012 Reply

Hey Ian, hope you and Amanda are well.

This is my first post, but I feel it is important for individuals that are NOT artists but rather promoters of other young musicians with the same stake in their overall success. I run a group of talented kids named Kids On The Block. Together, 24 of them, make a dynamic group of talent that is really being recognized. Although, they have individuals goals, and most of them have their own websites, do you think it is a good idea to build a group site that puts everyone together. As the old saying goes, “the sum of the parts is greater than its whole”.
What do you think of an idea to build a site for all the young performers
i.e. call it http://www.Kidsonthblock.com Again, their success, is closely coorelated to mine…

Thanks, and keep up the great work
I have learned almost everything about the music industry from you guys


Design Drop - January 11, 2013 Reply

Having your own band website is really important. And these 13 reasons are good information to that. You will benefit if you have your own website which you can control. Thanks for sharing.

Dondada Zillions - January 31, 2013 Reply

Ive just stumbled on this article and im realy feeling enlightened by it.im an african musician who does rap music in his native dialect.its just an ability i developed and put out initialy without much thought of handling the commercial angle.it got big being the first of its kind but ive not made much money for lack of the adequate machinery being in place.Having had that unsatisfactory experience,im ready to bounce back again with a totaly rebranded image.and im looking at using the internet to my full advantage in the pursuit of this process.
After reading your article.im seeing myself as long overdue for greater internet presence.im considering launching my new single and its promotional video on it.ive not had the previous album on sale anywhere on the internet,and i have a number of recorded collaborations i would like to make some money off too.how best can i achieve all this?i would also like to know how if its proper to have direct contact by way of chats and inboxing with fans or should i hire a pro to oversee my internet activity,and also how i can keep my site running on external funding from profit or benefiting affiliates.

    Ian - February 1, 2013 Reply


    You can definitely learn how to do all the online marketing and promotion yourself. If you don’t have the time it is equally fine to hire someone, but you don’t need to.

    You’ll need to build a website and decide on the precise tools to use. Stay tuned to our site. Lots more on these topics coming very soon.


Reasons you need your own website | PMN Log - February 18, 2013 Reply

[…] Just saw this post and many of the reasons also apply to organisations and individuals outside of music. I don’t understand why many business point potential customers to a facebook or myspace page. Especially, when they are not controlling the experience. It’s your’s… forever […]

Neale - June 15, 2013 Reply

My history being a member of an iconic Australian band is important to my presence on my own personal site. I am finally in the process of setting up this site and directing a fan base and demographic associated with my history is important. Excuse my ignorance but how would I do this without building two sites? This new site will be using my name, of which many people in my country know but I am unsure on which approach to take? Do I just use the bands Facebook page to inform and re-direct? Guess I may have just answered that! Just recently the bands first and second albums have been remastered and repackaged and the 3rd is next. I have also 3 CD’s of new material and an upcoming book. I am now 60 but still perform regularly but was burnt like many in the past and made very little even though I had 2 big hits. My demographic of musician can often hesitate with online presence even though the importance is obvious. My position of still being the “starving musician” after all this time has thrust me into the reality and need of a good web presence! I imagine that I should try and get a direct link from the re-issuing record companies site to my new site is paramount?

    Ian - June 17, 2013 Reply


    There’s a lot of ways that you can drive traffic that is interesetd in you and your history in Blackfeather.

    I’m presuming that you will launch a new site using the domain something like ‘nealejohns.com’. If so you can optimise that site for traffic searching for ‘Blackfeather’ – of which there is quite a lot (we have ways of checking). First thing you’d want to do is edit the Wikipedia entry so that it points to your new site – http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Blackfeather.

    If you can get any and all people mentioning the old band to link to your new site that would be great too.

    One other thing you might consider is recording perfect sound-a-like covers of your hits – there will probably be a re-recording restriction in your old deals but it is very likely that this is now expired. There are experts at this kind of recreation and this would give you a definitive master of your old hits that you could use to get people to sign up to a mailing list and to promote – e.g. on YouTube – but also can be put on sale and made available for synch uses in ads, movies and TV.

    Kind of begs the question why you’re not releasing new material using the old band name?

    If you want more detailed help, drop us a line at support@makeitinmusic.com

How To Feed Your Band Website « Plugola Inc. - June 17, 2013 Reply

[…] have your own website. If you do not, you absolutely need one. Not just for a feeder site, but for numerous reasons. However, you will be wasting your time with a feeder website without having your own destination, […]

elizabeth - October 2, 2013 Reply

I’m promoting a international solo artist, and i’ve been building pages all over for him, and i’m looking into getting a official website built, what’s the best way to go ? i know having his own .com i was using that webs.com and it didn’t bring anyone in at all. i found it to be junk. because it just showed webs.com. what should i do

    Ian - October 3, 2013 Reply

    Hi Elizabeth

    There is nothing wrong with using a site building system like webs.com. We covered the best options for musicians here – http://www.makeitinmusic.com/band-website-builder/

    However, we prefer to see people building their own site using WordPress and should have a series of posts on this within the next month or so.

    In the end though the site won’t get traffic on its own – you’ll need to drive people to it.


Facebook Just Screwed You – Again | Make It In Music - May 1, 2014 Reply

[…] for years that the single most important thing you can do in your music marketing efforts is to have your own website, where you control the entire experience for a fan AND that you MUST build an email […]

Make It On Soundcloud | Make It In Music - March 10, 2015 Reply

[…] SoundCloud Bible’, take it from me, you do NEED to be on Soundcloud just as much as you need to have your own band website and be on Facebook, YouTube, Twitter and […]

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