19 Ways To Improve Mobile Speed In WordPress For Better Scores In Web Vitals

Mobile wordpress speed optimization

Need to improve WordPress mobile speed and core web vitals?

Most speed optimizations carry over to mobile, so start with the basics first: hosting, theme, cache plugin, CDN, and finding slow plugins in Query Monitor. All have a large impact on core web vitals for both desktop/mobile and I listed recommendations later in this tutorial. I like Rocket.net with Cloudflare Enterprise + Gutenberg (i.e. GeneratePress/Blocksy) + FlyingPress. Although the LiteSpeed setup is also good (LiteSpeed server + LiteSpeed Cache + QUIC.cloud).

But let’s get to the mobile-specific optimizations. Some CDNs serve smaller images to mobile (Cloudflare Mirage and BunnyCDN are two while RocketCDN doesn’t do this). You can also use an adaptive images plugin. Perfmatters has an option to disable specific plugins/CSS/JS on mobile. Then there’s mobile caching in WP Rocket, using a “load more comments” button on mobile, and reducing network latency by using a fast DNS (Cloudflare) and higher TLS versions.

No worries, I’ll cover all this in more detail. Just remember: Google uses mobile-first indexing, so mobile speed is more important than ever, especially if most your visitors use their phones.


1. Test Mobile Speed In Think With Google

Think With Google is the best way to test mobile speed since it uses a 4G connection. Run your website through it, enter your email address, and Google will send you the full report in a PDF. PageSpeed Insights gives similar recommendations but uses a slower 3G connection for the mobile test. This means your WordPress site will almost always load faster on the desktop test.

Pagespeed insights mobile speed

Google Search Console has a core web vitals report with a mobile-specific tab that shows all URLs that are affected. However, the recommendations in Think With Google are more specific.

Omm mobile core web vitals search console

GTmetrix Pro users can test their website on Android, but it’s limited to Vancouver. Since GTmetrix uses the same recommendations from PageSpeed Insights, it’s somewhat pointless. Google Analytics shows each page’s mobile load time under Behavior > Site Speed, then add a segment for mobile and tablet traffic. But like I already said, I would stick to Think With Google.


2. Resize Images For Mobile

Phones and tables have smaller screens, so smaller images should be served.

Not all image optimization plugins/CDNs resize images for mobile (RocketCDN and SiteGround Optimizer don’t while Cloudflare Mirage and BunnyCDN (including FlyingPress’ FlyingCDN) do. You can also use an adaptive images plugin (ShortPixel Adaptive Images is one popular choice). Otherwise, you’ll see a recommendation to properly size images when testing your mobile site.

Flyingpress responsive images
Most CDNs resize images for mobile, but it’s usually a paid feature (screenshot is for FlyingCDN)
Favorite adaptive image resizing plugin
Source: WP Speed Matters Facebook Group


3. Reduce Network Latency

There’s usually more latency on mobile networks. This can be improved with a CDN, faster DNS, and TCP settings.

Make sure you’re using a fast DNS on dnsperf.com (I recommend Cloudflare’s which is consistently in the top 5 results, is free, and can be used simply by changing nameservers).

Cloudflare dns

In your Cloudflare SSL/TLS settings, make sure TLS 1.3 is enabled and set the minimum TLS version to 1.2. You may also need to set the minimum TLS version in your hosting account. Cloudflare Pro also has features like TCP Turbo and custom certificates that can help with this.

Cloudflare tls 1. 3 1


4. Remove Unused Mobile Assets

Perfmatters can disable CSS, JS, and entire plugins by device. This means if you have certain plugins that don’t need to load on mobile, you can reduce CSS/JS which affects several items in PageSpeed Insights. However, it can only be used if you have separate mobile caching enabled.

Perfmatters disable plugins on mobile

You can also remove certain content on mobile using responsive editors.

Elementor mobile editing

And if you’re using Elementor, remember to activate the following settings in the Experiments tab which can improve PageSpeed items related to DOM elements, CSS, JavaScript, and fonts.

Elementor experiments

Also make sure you’re not using unnecessary columns + widgets when creating your pages. If you’re using Elementor, here’s a great video on simplifying layouts with less columns + widgets.


5. Fix Mobile Layout Shifts

Use Google’s Layout Shift Debugger to find mobile layouts shifts. Your score should ideally be under .01 like Google recommends. Layout shifts are often caused by fonts, images or iframes without specified dimensions, animations, or asynchronous CSS which can often cause FOUC.

  • Turn off “optimize CSS delivery” in WP Rocket.
  • Turn off “load CSS asynchronously” in LiteSpeed Cache.
  • Turn on “add missing image dimensions” in WP Rocket or LiteSpeed.
  • Fix animation layout shifts with CSS transform + translate properties.
  • Add placeholders for dynamic content (like AdSense) so they don’t shift around.

Mobile layout shifts


6. Enable Mobile Caching

Many cache plugins have an option for mobile caching.

If your cache plugin doesn’t support mobile caching, you may want to switch to one that does. Separate cache files for mobile devices caches mobile-specific elements and should usually only be on if you’re using a mobile plugin (WP Touch, WP Mobile Detect, JetPack mobile theme). Or if you’re using LiteSpeed Cache, it should be on if guest mode and guest optimization are on.

Wp rocket mobile cache


7. Hard Code Your Header, Footer, Sidebar

Elementor and Divi are slow (yep, even on mobile).

They add extra CSS, JavaScript, and fonts to both your desktop/mobile site. The best thing would be to use Gutenberg (GeneratePress, Kadence, Blocksy) or Oxygen. But if you need to keep your page builder, you should at least code your header, footer, and sidebar in CSS so it doesn’t use bloated code from page builders, since these will appear across the entire website.

Fastest wordpress themes
View the full test

I hired WP Johnny to do this and it made an enormous difference. He eventually removed Elementor completely and replaced it with Gutenberg, but started by coding these in CSS. He’s pricey and busy, so you may want to search for a developer on freelancer.com or upwork.com.

Wp johnny hardcode header footer service


8. Downgrade Image Quality On Slow Connections

Some image optimization plugins (like Optimole) can downgrade image quality when visitors are on a slow connection. If the connection is slow, this downgrades the image quality to a whopping 40% compression level. Load times or image quality – which’s one more important?

Optimole network based optimizations

Mirage also does this if you’re using Cloudflare Pro.

Cloudflare mirage


9. Add A “Load More Comments” Button On Mobile

If posts have lots of comments, break them up or use a “load more comments” button.

I chose to break comments in the WordPress discussion settings (I previously used wpDiscuz and delayed comments, but they jumped around which was annoying). If you use FlyingPress, just add #comments to the “Lazy Render HTML Elements” field. You can also try the Load More Anything or Lazy Load for Comments plugins, or wpDiscuz also lets you add a load more button.

Load more comments button


10. Use A Cache Plugin That Better Addresses Web Vitals

FlyingPress and LiteSpeed Cache address core web vitals better than WP Rocket and SiteGround Optimizer.

WP Rocket optimizes for scores but not so much for browsing speed. RocketCDN (StackPath) has a slow Tbps with no other features outside of serving files from the CDN (it doesn’t resize images for mobile either). SG Optimizer lacks even more optimizations in core web vitals with constant compatibility issues they blame on third-party themes/plugins. Nitropack is blackhat because it moves things off the main-thread to cheat scores without improving load time much.

Just telling it how it is. I’d stick to FlyingPress or LiteSpeed Cache. My cache plugin guides cover the settings for every major cache plugin.

SG Optimizer WP Rocket FlyingPress
Server-side caching x x
Delay JavaScript x
Remove unused CSS x Inline Separate file
Critical CSS x
Preload critical images x x By number
Exclude above the fold images By class By URL By number
Lazy load background images x Inline Helper class
Fetchpriority resource hint x x
Lazy render HTML elements x x
Add missing image dimensions x
YouTube iframe preview image x
Self-host YouTube placeholder x x
Host fonts locally x x
Font-display: swap x
Preload links x
CDN (beyond Cloudflare) SiteGround CDN StackPath BunnyCDN
CDN PoPs 176 60 114
CDN Tbps N/A 65 80
Dynamic caching x x
CDN geo-replication x x
CDN image optimization x
CDN image resizing for mobile x x
Documented APO compatibility x x


Flyingpress settings
See my recommended FlyingPress settings


11. Try Full Page Cache, Object Cache, OPcache

Caching is great for desktop and mobile, just don’t forget there are many types of caching outside of cache plugins.

Full Page Cache – caches HTML and improves TTFB in multiple global locations when testing your website in KeyCDN’s performance test. Cloudflare APO is probably the most popular but there’s also Super Page Cache for Cloudflare and FlyingProxy which includes full page caching. There’s also full page caching in SiteGround Optimizer, but I don’t recommend using this plugin.

Cloudflare plugin automatic platform optimization

Object Cache – Redis or memcached are usually offered by your host and you’ll need to Google their instructions. In cPanel, they can be activated under PHP Extensions. Some cache plugins like LiteSpeed Cache and W3TC have settings to integrate object cache. There are also several Redis plugins to do this. Cloudways has Redis Object Cache Pro which can be activated in your account and it will be installed as a drop-in plugin. Since there are many different methods for installing Redis or memcached, you need to find your host’s instructions. I personally use Redis.

Redis memcached cpanel

OPcache – OPcache is primarily good for PHP performance and CPU utilization. Again, you’ll need to Google your host’s instructions (screenshots shown above and below are for cPanel).



12. Manually Check Your Site’s Responsiveness

Just because you’re using a responsive theme doesn’t mean your website is responsive.

You need to manually check your website in a responsive design checker and make sure everything formats nicely. If you’ve never done this, you may be surprised what you’ll find.

Responsive web design

Device-based caching is a feature included in some CDNs. It lets you cache specific elements based on the user’s device, but this should only be used if your WordPress site isn’t responsive.


13. Fix Mobile Redirect Errors

If you see redirect errors in PageSpeed Insights, it’s probably because:

  • You changed to HTTPS or WWW and didn’t update links.
  • You setup Page Rules in Cloudflare with forwarding URLs.
  • Badly coded or incorrectly configured plugins are causing redirects.
  • Cloudflare SSL options are incompatible with your server configuration (see tutorial).

If using Cloudflare, you can use their mobile redirect option which they say “automatically redirects mobile device visitors to a mobile-optimized subdomain. The redirect is done at the edge of Cloudflare’s network, improving load time by eliminating a roundtrip to the origin server – this is especially valuable on mobile networks, which serves content slower than wifi.”

Avoid multiple page redirects pagespeed insights

Setup Redirects At Server Level
If you have a mobile subdomain (or any redirect for that matter), it’s best to setup it up at a server level so it doesn’t hit WordPress. Server-level redirects are faster than redirect plugins.


14. Don’t Use AMP

AMP (accelerated mobile pages) make mobile pages faster while giving you an AMP icon in mobile search results. But, AMP completely changes the design of your mobile WordPress site.

Kinsta’s conversions dropped 59% with AMP and they reverted to normal mobile pages. I also stopped using it since the design doesn’t look great. There are AMP plugins to help with design, but it’s still limited and you may be disappointed. And if you decide to add AMP then remove it, it’s extra work since you’ll need to setup redirects back to the old URLs. AMP isn’t worth it IMO.

Accelerated mobile pages amp facebook poll
Source: WP Speed Matters Facebook Group
Amp for wp plugin
If you do decide to use AMP, I recommend AMP for WP


15. Stop Using Garbage Mainstream Hosts

In 2019, I moved from SiteGround to Cloudways Vultr HF and posted my results. In 2022, I moved to Rocket.net with Cloudflare Enterprise which landed me a <100ms global TTFB in KeyCDN. They’re the fastest host I’ve used in 12 years and are blowing up in Facebook groups.

If you have a poor TTFB, you need to rethink your host/CDN since those are the 2 main TTFB factors (which is also 40% of LCP). After writing bad reviews of SiteGround, Hostinger, Kinsta, and EIG, I think we can agree most hosting reviews are garbage. A good place to get unbiased feedback is the WP Speed Matters Group (run by Gijo from FlyingPress). Rocket.net doesn’t do aggressive marketing so not as many people know about them, but results are all I care about.

Keycdn global ttfb
My KeyCDN report (you can also check my GTmetrix / PSI report or click through my site)

Good hosting plans:

FastComet FastCloud Extra NameHero Turbo Cloud Cloudways Vultr HF (2GB) Servebolt Pro Rocket.net Starter
Type Shared Shared Cloud Cloud Cloud
Server LiteSpeed LiteSpeed Apache + Nginx Apache + Nginx Apache + Nginx
Cores/RAM 6 cores/3GB 3 cores/3GB 1 core/2GB Unmetered 32 cores/128GB
Storage 35GB / SATA Unlimited NVMe 64GB / NVMe 4GB / NVMe 10GB / NVMe
CDN QUIC.cloud QUIC.cloud Cloudflare Enterprise ($5/mo) Cloudflare Enterprise ($299/mo) Cloudflare Enterprise (free)
CDN PoPs 80 80 285 285 285
Full page caching
CDN image optimization via QUIC via QUIC Mirage/Polish Mirage/Polish Mirage/Polish
DNS Use QUIC Use QUIC DNS Made Easy ($5/mo) x Cloudflare
Cache plugin LiteSpeed Cache LiteSpeed Cache x Servebolt plugin x
Object cache Memcached Redis Redis Pro x Redis
PHP processor LiteSpeed LiteSpeed FPM Apache 2 ITK MPM LiteSpeed
Database MySQL MariaDB MariaDB MariaDB MariaDB
Bandwidth or monthly visits 92GB + 100k (est.) 50k (est.) 2TB 1M dynamic requests 50GB + 250k visits/mo
Control panel cPanel cPanel Custom Custom Custom
Email hosting x x x
Major incidents 2022 DDoS attack 2011 2-day node outage None None None
Migrations 3 free 1 free 1 free + $25/site Unlimited free Unlimited free
TrustPilot rating 4.9/5 4.6/5 4.5/5 4.5/5 4.9/5
Monthly price $5.49 (1-3 years) $9.98 (3 years) $30 $99 $25 (1 year)

  • Shared LiteSpeed HostingFastCloud Extra, Turbo Cloud, and ChemiCloud’s WordPress Turbo plan are all shared LiteSpeed hosting with cPanel and good alternatives to SiteGround & Hostinger. NameHero and ChemiCloud have less cores/RAM but use NVMe (faster than SATA), Redis (faster than Memcached), and MariaDB (faster than MySQL). NameHero’s data centers are only in US & EU, and NameHero/ChemiCloud make you sign up for 3 years to get their cheapest intro price (FastComet is 1-3 years). With either of these, you’ll use the free LiteSpeed Cache plugin and QUIC.cloud’s CDN (great setup). For cloud VPS, Scala is a solid host and doesn’t charge for the LiteSpeed license separately like other VPS hosts. Imunify360 is used as a security suite on FastComet, NameHero, and Rocket.net.
  • Cloudways Vultr HF – good starting point for cloud hosting with more storage + bandwidth than Rocket.net, but their Cloudflare Enterprise needs APO and serves too many challenge pages. They were acquired by DigitalOcean who raised prices, and support could be better. Still very fast between Vultr HF, NVMe, Redis Object Cache Pro, and MariaDB. Even without APO, Cloudflare Enterprise is a powerhouse for reducing TTFB with Argo Smart Routing and prioritizing routing. Mirage/Polish optimize images better than most plugins and doesn’t tax your server. Cloudflare Enterprise can also mean 3 less plugins between image, CDN, and security plugins.
  • Servebolt – incredibly fast servers, but Cloudflare Enterprise costs $299/mo via accelerated domains, so you’ll probably just add APO using the Cloudflare plugin. However, this is a disadvantage (specifically for WooCommerce sites) because you don’t get Argo Smart Routing, and Redis is only available on the Business plan and up (Rocket.net includes both). This and low storage are the main cons but they’re much faster than Kinsta + WP Engine. They also have a Servebolt Optimizer plugin.
  • Rocket.net – only host I know that averages a <100ms global TTFB. Both their hosting and Cloudflare Enterprise have better specs. For hosting, you get more CPU cores/RAM, LiteSpeed’s PHP, NVMe, Redis, and MariaDB. For their Cloudflare Enterprise, it’s free with APO, Argo, prioritized routing, Mirage/Polish, Brotli, early hints, and Enterprise WAF. Support is also A+ (talk to Ben Gabler and his team) or watch the interview I did with him. Unlike Kinsta and WP Engine, they don’t limit PHP workers, have a 1GB memory limit, and use Redis Object Cache Pro on their business plan and up with 10x more monthly visits and unlimited free migrations. The main con is only 50GB bandwidth on the Starter plan with 10GB NVMe storage. Search their TrustPilot reviews for “TTFB” or search Facebook Groups for feedback about them. You can get $1 your first month when you checkout using code OMM1

Siteground to rocket. Net
452% LCP improvement

Rocket. Net trustpilot review

Kinsta to rocket. Net migration

Moved to rocket. Net vs siteground

Rocket. Net positive review

Litespeed cache litespeed server

Rocket. Net woocommerce elementor
Cloudflare Enterprise significantly reduces TTFB

Rocket. Net vs cloudways vultr hf trustpilot review

Rocket. Net facebook review 1

Rocket. Net vs kinsta

Kinsta to rocket. Net ttfb redis

Namehero vs siteground feedback

Bad hosting plans (and bad hosts in general):

SiteGround GrowBig Hostinger Business WP Bluehost Choice Plus WP Engine Startup Kinsta Starter
Type Shared Shared Shared Cloud Cloud
Server Apache + Nginx LiteSpeed Apache + Nginx Apache + Nginx Apache + Nginx
Cores/RAM Not listed 2 cores/1.5GB Not listed Not listed 12 cores/8GB
Storage 20GB / SATA 200GB / SATA 40GB / SATA 10GB / SATA 10GB / SATA
CDN Google Cloud QUIC.cloud Cloudflare free Cloudflare free + Polish Cloudflare APO + firewall rules
CDN PoPs 176 80 285 285 285
Full page caching via CDN via QUIC x x
CDN image optimization Very limited via QUIC x Polish only x
DNS Blocked by Google for 4 days Use QUIC Internal Internal Amazon Route 53
Cache plugin SG Optimizer LSC x x x
Object cache Memcached Memcached x Memcached Redis ($100/mo)
PHP processor FastCGI LiteSpeed FastCGI Not listed FastCGI
Database MySQL MySQL MySQL Not listed MySQL
Resource limits CPU limits are common Low resources Low resources Low PHP workers + 25k visits/mo 2 PHP workers + 25k visits/mo
Inodes 400k 600k 50k Unlimited Unlimited
Control panel Site Tools hPanel cPanel User Portal MyKinsta
Email storage 10GB 1GB Adjustable x x
Major incidents Denies issues with TTFB, DNS, CPU, others Scam reports, fake reviews, 2019 breach Claims of hosting terrorist sites 2015 breach None
Migrations $30/site Unlimited (but screws it up) Free on qualified accounts only Paid (quoted) Free on select hosts + 1 free
TrustPilot rating 4.6/5 4.6/5 (fake) 3.7/5 4.5/5 4.2/5
Monthly price $3.99 (1 year) $3.99 (2 years) $5.45 (1 year) $20 (1 year) $29 (1 year)
Renewals $24.99/mo $14.99/mo $19.99/mo $25/mo $29/mo

  • SiteGround – $25/mo for a shared GrowBig plan is a ripoff. Top it off with a poor cache plugin, inferior CDN than Cloudflare APO, CPU limits, and a support team that constantly lies about their issues… means you’re getting ripped off. If your LCP is high, I bet you use SiteGround Optimizer which does a poor job with web vitals, plus they’ve have TTFB issues. Their CDN requires you to use SiteGround’s DNS which was blocked by Google for 4 days. To cover up their mess, they deny everything and use Facebook group admins (who run several groups) to promote SiteGround on their behalf and act like support agents. They have “good reviews” only because of affiliates and legal threats. Check this thread about Hristo’s AMA.
  • Hostinger – only cheap because they lack resources like cores, RAM, and email storage. Everyone gets drawn to their cheap prices and LiteSpeed, but have you read their scam reports and fake reviews? I would never trust them with my site. Support is horrendous and will screw up migrations, suspend your account, and pretty sure they outsource it to an ice cream truck in Lithuania. The CEO admitted to fake reviews, they’re banned from Facebook groups for voting for themselves in polls, and hired brand ambassadors who pretend to be customers. Check this poll.
  • Bluehost – another host that grew from “how to start a blog” affiliates and pays WordPress to be “officially” recommended. Use a shared LiteSpeed host instead.
  • WPX – no redundancy system which already lead to a global outage they blamed on a dead CEO. Ticking time bomb, overpriced shared hosting, and not the fastest WordPress host like Matthew said (but now he lists Kinsta #1)? Marketing gimmick.
  • WP Engine – I reached out to them about their specs, but they don’t give them out. When a host doesn’t list basic things like cores/RAM, I assume it’s not good. From my experience, they’re similar to Kinsta but even worse with pricey overages.
  • Kinsta – great option if you want to go bankrupt with paid add-ons that should be free. Compared to Rocket.net, you get 16x less RAM, 10x less monthly visits, brutal PHP worker limits, and a very low memory limit of 256MB. What are you paying so much for? Slower SATA SSDs, a premium DNS that’s slower than Cloudflare’s, and staging sites that get 1 CPU core? Madness! No wonder their TrustPilot rating sunk.

Avoid siteground

Siteground to cloudways dns issue

Hostinger is the worst

Godaddy mention

Siteground slow ttfb leave

Siteground renewal prices

Hostinger banned from facebook groups

Bluehost hostgator godaddy worst choices

I agree:

Namehero cloudways rocket. Net
NameHero for shared LiteSpeed, Cloudways Vultr HF for cloud, Rocket.net outperforms both


17. Optimize Plugins

Think plugins don’t slow down your mobile website too? Check your website’s Chrome Dev Tools coverage report and look for plugins (as well as other files) with heavy CSS/JavaScript.

Css javascript chrome dev tools

  • Avoid high CPU plugins: avoid this list of 75 slow plugins and use Query Monitor, WP Hive, and the Chrome Dev Tools coverage report to find your slowest plugins.
  • Replace high CPU plugins with faster plugins: research is required, but worth it.
  • Remove unused plugin tables in your database: use WP-Optimize to remove tables left behind by old plugins in your database. You might also find certain plugin features/modules adding lots of database overhead, so reconsider these.
  • Disable plugins on mobile: use Perfmatters to disable certain plugins on mobile.

Wp hive slow wordpress plugins
WP Hive lets you see a plugin’s impact on memory usage/PageSpeed in the WordPress plugin repo


18. Use PHP 8

PHP 8 handles more requests per second compared to older versions.

Php 8. 0


19. Optimize CSS/JavaScript

There are many items in PageSpeed Insights related to CSS/JavaScript (check your Chrome Dev Tools coverage report shown in step 17).

“Use lightweight themes/plugins” is a generic recommendation, but it’s so much easier to start at the source. You can defer/delay JavaScript, use critical CSS, and unload assets in Perfmatters.

Third-party code is another big one which can add lots of JavaScript code. Some third-party code can be hosted locally (fonts, analytics, YouTube thumbnails). Other third-party code can be delayed in your cache plugin, while CDN URLs and third-party fonts can use the preconnect resource hint. Videos can be lazy loaded, you can use local avatars for comments, and so forth.

View your recommendations and research how to fix it! I have lots of core web vitals tutorials.

Third party code


Frequently Asked Questions

How do I test my website's mobile speed?

Think With Google uses a 4G connection to test your website's mobile speed and includes recommendations that can improve core web vitals.

Why is my WordPress mobile website slow?

It may be from heavy JavaScript caused by plugins, page builders, and third-party code. It can also be from non-responsive images, lack of mobile caching, sliders, and a slow TTFB.

Why is my PageSpeed Insights mobile score low?

PageSpeed Insights uses a slow 3G connection to test your mobile website. Combine this with throttling and this is often why websites have better scores on desktop than mobile.

Which WordPress plugins improve mobile speed?

Adaptive images, a cache plugin that better address core web vitals, and Optimole are 3 WordPress plugins that can improve mobile speed.

Should I use accelerated mobile pages?

Most people in Facebook Groups recommend against AMP because it changes your design and can be difficult to get working properly. Kinsta reported their conversions dropped 59% after using AMP and ultimately decided to disable it.


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  1. Tx. Nice article.
    What’s your opinion on swift performance as optimization plugin. I found’it to be more customizable, and you can squeeze more performance. We usually use swift or wp rocket.

    • Many people swear by it but it has bad reviews mostly for bad billing practices. I just moved from WP Rocket to Gijo’s FlyingPress and noticed a big improvement when clicking through my posts. “Scores” stayed the same, but load times are much quicker. I haven’t used Swift enough recently to give a decent opinion, but FlyingPress was great for me.

  2. Hi Tom,

    Thank you for your informative articles on web vitals. I have become a daily visitor now.

    Can you please explain how to Remove Sliders On Mobile.
    Even if I keep it display none, I’ll be downloading images.


  3. Hello Tom,

    i appreciate this comprehensive guide on mobile optimization.

    The GTmetrix mobile testing is not available for my account.
    Is it for Pro User?


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