WP Force SSL

Description

This plugin helps you redirect HTTP traffic to HTTPS without the need of touching any code.

Want to contribute? Visit our GitLab repo.

Notes:

  • You need an SSL Certificate in order for this plugin to work.
  • You need to add https to the WordPress Address (URL) and Site Address (URL) parameters under General > Settings. (Required by WordPress itself)

Installation

You need to add https to the WordPress Address (URL) and Site Address (URL) parameters under General > Settings. (Required by WordPress itself)

  1. Add https to the WordPress Address (URL) and Site Address (URL) parameters under General > Settings. (Required by WordPress itself)
  2. Install as a regular WordPress plugin.
  3. Activate the plugin.
  4. Done.

FAQ

Installation Instructions

You need to add https to the WordPress Address (URL) and Site Address (URL) parameters under General > Settings. (Required by WordPress itself)

  1. Add https to the WordPress Address (URL) and Site Address (URL) parameters under General > Settings. (Required by WordPress itself)
  2. Install as a regular WordPress plugin.
  3. Activate the plugin.
  4. Done.

Reviews

Super!

This is a great little tool that made all my problems vanish 🙂

I already had the SSL-certificate installed on the server and the wordpress-settings switched to https. Then I tried to redirect the non-https-articles and pages to https – to no avail. I tried several different entries for the .htaccess but that didn’t work at all (I still don’t know if it was because of some server-settings at 1und1).
Anyhow, in my research I stumbled upon the Force SSL-Plugin, installed it and WOW: everything now works just fine – even with the www (which I wanted to maintain).
I’m so happy! 🙂

Read all 41 reviews

Contributors & Developers

“WP Force SSL” is open source software. The following people have contributed to this plugin.

Contributors

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Interested in development?

Browse the code, check out the SVN repository, or subscribe to the development log by RSS.

Changelog

1.3

  • Dropping support for PHP 5.3: Only 15.9% of the people that use WordPress use PHP 5.3, it reached end of life and you should ask your host to upgrade.

1.2.1

  • Fixed an issue where some users were getting a error message for no valid header when activating the plugin.

1.2

  • Dropping support for PHP 5.2: Only 5.7% of the people that use WordPress use PHP 5.2, it’s old, buggy, and insecure.