13 Common WordPress Errors [And How To Fix Them]

13 Common WordPress Errors [And How To Fix Them]

WordPress errors: WordPress is a powerful CMS, maybe the most popular in 2022, that has enabled many businesses to grow online. The bad part is that it can be an overwhelming platform for those who have never used it before. In this article, I will mention most of them and how to get rid of them.

I. WordPress Syntax Error

The syntax error is one of the most common WordPress errors of all time. If you are seeing a WordPress syntax error on your website it is more than likely caused by changes you recently made to your WordPress installation or perhaps a bad plugin or theme that you just installed. 

How to debug WordPress syntax error and find the issue?


To debug a WordPress syntax error you will need to edit your WP-CONFIG.PHP file and add the following line of code:

define('WP_DEBUG', true);

Add the line at any blank space anywhere in the file. After you have added this line you should be able to refresh your website and see more details regarding your error. Adding WP_DEBUG and setting it to true basically tells WordPress to show you more technical details of why you are having trouble. Attention: You should never keep this setting enabled on a live website because it allows malicious users to gain more information about potential issues with your website.

If you are still having issues you may need to contact the support team of your hosting provider to see if they can help you or use the WordPress forums to see if someone may be able to help there.

How do I fix the WordPress syntax error?

The easiest way to fix this issue if you recently installed a plugin is to simply deactivate the plugin. If you lack access to the WordPress admin area you can deactivate the plugin by removing its folder under /wp-content/plugins/PLUGIN-NAME/. Always make sure to do a backup before editing files. You can use an FTP client like FileZilla to access the files to your website. If this does not solve your error continue on to the next section to see more solutions to solving this issue.

II. WordPress Internal Server Error

Internal server error or ‘500 internal server error’ is another very familiar error for the WordPress user. When there is an internal server problem occurred but the server cannot identify the problem then this error is shown. The error message does not show the source of the error, so it is quite difficult for the user to solve this problem. 

This is a “server-side” error, which means that the problem is not with your computer or internet connection but is a problem with the web server itself.

There can be a variety of causes for this error, including:

  • A problem with a WordPress plugin or theme
  • A problem with the .htaccess file
  • A problem with the way WordPress is configured

Since Internal Server Error is a general error message, it is often hard to pinpoint the exact cause of the problem. However, you can take a few steps to try and debug the issue.

How to Fix the 500 Internal Server Error?

First, check to see if you have any WordPress plugins or themes installed that might be causing the problem. If you have recently installed a new plugin or theme, try deactivating it and see if that solves the problem. If it does, you can try reactivating each plugin or theme one at a time to narrow down the cause.

If deactivating your plugins and themes does not solve the problem, check your .htaccess file. This file is located in the root directory of your WordPress website. If you see any code in this file that you do not recognize, or if the file has been recently modified, try removing it and see if that solves the problem.

There are many reasons why 500 internal server errors occur but the most likely cause when it comes to WordPress is a .htaccess file that is configured wrong. Before you make any changes to your site it is recommended that you do a full backup, you could use an FTP client like FileZilla to do this. Now you need to open and edit your .htaccess file and reset it to the default WordPress version which I have added below:

# BEGIN WordPress

<IfModule mod_rewrite.so>
RewriteEngine On
RewriteBase /
RewriteRule ^index\.php$ - [L]
RewriteCond %{REQUEST_FILENAME} !-f
RewriteCond %{REQUEST_FILENAME} !-d
RewriteRule . /index.php [L]

# END WordPress

Once you have saved the file simply reload your website to see if the 500 internal server error has been fixed. If you are still having issues please go on to the next section of this page.

Other ways to fix the 500 Internal Server Error

Another possibility is that there is something wrong with the code, to find out more about the error you can edit the wp-config.php file in your root directory and add the following line of code anywhere in the file.

define('WP_DEBUG', true);

This will allow WordPress to display technical error details of why you may be experiencing this issue. If you see a blank page there may be other problems that may be harder to solve.

A common reason for getting this error may also be PHP memory limits. This can be hard to change on a regular hosting account and I would recommend contacting your hosting provider for more information on how to raise this limit. Raising the limit is usually not recommended as it usually points to other flaws with your website, something is using more memory than it should and that is not good.

If neither of these solutions works, there is likely a problem with how WordPress is configured on your web server. You will need to contact your web host and ask them to look at your server logs to see what is causing the problem.

III. WordPress Connection Timed Out Error

Connection timed out error occurs when any functional complication of the server happened. This error causes because heavy plugins, limited memory space, etc.

“Connection timed out” is one of WordPress‘s most common errors. There are several reasons this error can occur, but the most common cause is a problem with the server hosting your WordPress site.

If you are seeing this error, it means that the server that your WordPress site is hosted on is taking too long to respond to requests from your WordPress site.

Many factors can cause this WordPress error, including:

  • The server is overloaded and cannot handle your WordPress site‘s traffic.
  • The server is down or unreachable.
  • There is a problem with the WordPress code that is making too many requests to the server.
  • The WordPress site is making too many requests to the server for resources that do not exist.

If you are seeing the “Connection timed out” error, you first should check the server‘s status on where your WordPress site is hosted. If the server is down or unreachable, there is not much you can do except wait for the server to come back online. If the server is up and running, your WordPress site still sees theConnection timed out error.

There are a few things you can do to fix Connection timed out error:

  1. Check your WordPress code for errors.
  2. Deactivate all WordPress plugins.
  3. Increase the WordPress memory limit.

IV. WordPress Update Failed Error

Downloading update from https://wordpress.org/wordpress-5.9.zip…
Unpacking the update…
Could not copy files.
Installation Failed

The auto-update failed because of the server problem generally. When these errors happen, a blank white screen would be shown, and after sometimes an updated failed notice would be given.

If you see the “WordPress Update Failed” error when trying to update WordPress, it usually means that your server cannot connect to WordPress.org at the moment. 

Here are some potential solutions:  

  1. Try updating again in a few minutes. If the error persists, try again later.
  2. Check if WordPress.org blocks your server’s IP address. 
  3. If you’re using a shared server, check with your host to see if they block any outgoing connections to WordPress.org.  
  4. Try updating WordPress offline. See the instructions here: Updating WordPress Offline
  5. If none of the above solutions work, it’s possible that your WordPress files are corrupted. Try re-installing WordPress from scratch.

V. WordPress Error Establishing a Database Connection

When the website cannot connect to the database then this error occurs. Sometimes the server is unable to load correct data and becomes unresponsive. This error is called “Error Establishing a Database Connection“.

How do I fix “Error Establishing a Database Connection”?

WordPress database errors are usually caused by database details in the configuration file being incorrect. You will probably see a notice like “Error establishing a database connection” when this occurs. The easiest way to check this is to open your FTP client, I prefer FileZilla, and connecting to your site. Navigate to your root directory and find your wp-config.php file. Change the following values in that file to reflect the settings for your database. If you are not sure about these settings you can always check with your web host.

/** MySQL database name */
define('DB_NAME', 'your database name');
/** MySQL database username */
define('DB_USER', 'your database username');
/** MySQL database password */
define ('DB_PASSWORD', 'your database password');
/** MySQL hostname */
define('DB_HOST', 'your database username');

Still, having issues?

If you are sure that your database details are correct in the configuration file then your issue may be caused by some kind of server issue or corrupt database. What you can do to check this is to go to the main page of your site and check if you get the same error if you go to /wp-admin. If you see a message along the lines of “One or more database tables are unavailable. The database may need to be repaired” then there is something you can try to get this fixed. You need to add the following line to your wp-config.php file, add the code anywhere there is an empty line.

define('WP_ALLOW_REPAIR', true);

Now reload the /wp-admin page and it should present you with the option to repair the database. Click repair and let it run until finished and check if this solves your issue. You may want to remove the above code after you are done.

The advanced way to fix this error (don’t do it if you’re a newbie):

A few years ago, I ran into this problem after I accidentally removed the URL from the settings (it happens to everyone).

I fixed the problem by logging into phpMyAdmin (search it in the cPanel). If you have more sites installed, search for your site’s database (the one with the error), and in your Database go to the table WP_OPTIONS (If you don’t know what is the name of the database for that website, go to WP-CONFIG.PHP and you’ll find the database name there).

When in here click browse, this lists all the information.

You will notice the site URL value is blank.

Click the edit button (it looks like a pencil) and re-input your URL into the Value text area and click save.

VI. WordPress Memory Exhausted Error

Exhausted memory error happens when a script of WordPress becomes exhausted because of limited memory. When this error occurs, a message will be shown on the screen with memory size and the error type.

First of all, make sure your hosting plan is good enough for the size of your site. Let’s say you have a big WordPress site, with hundreds of posts and hundreds of unique visitors per day. If you host this kind of site on a basic and shared hosting plan, you will encounter this error very often. Make sure you have a powerful hosting plan.

Second, you can try to increase the memory limit

Editing wp-config.php file

To edit this file, you need access to your server via FTP. The file can be found directly in the root of your WordPress site.

Open the file in your favorite editor. At the very bottom, right before the line that says, “Happy Blogging”, add the following line:

define('WP_MEMORY_LIMIT', '1G');

WordPress memory may be handled differently, that’s why you need to set this in any case.

Editing your PHP.ini file

If you have access to the PHP.ini on your server, please look for the following setting and update it as follows:

memory_limit = 1G;

Editing your .htaccess file

To edit this file, you need access to your server via FTP. The file can be found directly at the root of your WordPress site.

Open the file in your favorite editor and add the following line at the top of it:

php_value memory_limit 1G

VII. WordPress White Screen of Death

Generally, this error is shown when the page exceeds the PHP memory limit. The error shows only a white screen but doesn’t show any messages so it is quite difficult for the user to find out the source.

The WordPress white screen of death is one of the most common errors that you may have to face once in a while. You are just shown a blank white screen with no error message which makes it even more frustrating.

The white screen of death may not affect the entire site but certain parts of it. For example, you may see the website fine but won’t see the admin area because it is where the error has occurred.

Luckily this error is not too hard to fix and in this tutorial, we will show you how to fix the WordPress white screen of death.

Note: Before attempting any solution, please make sure to backup your website. if you don’t have access to the admin area, backup through FTP.

Cause of White Screen of Death

The white screen of death generally occurs when one of your scripts has exhausted the memory limit of your hosting server. The script gets automatically killed by the server which in-turns results in a blank white screen with no error message.

The error can also come if you are using a poorly coded theme. That’s why recommend buying a theme from Themeforest.net as mostly they have very high-quality themes.

Since the white screen of death can be caused by a number of factors, here we are listing several potential fixes that may work for you.

Method 1: Increase PHP Memory Limit

One of the reasons for this error is the exhaustion of the PHP memory limit. To fix it, just increase the PHP memory limit and that should give enough memory to the script to run properly.

How to Increase PHP Memory Limit


To increase PHP memory limit through MultiPHP INI Editor:

  1. Go to your hosting CPanel.
  2. Find “MultiPHP INI Editor” and click on it.
  3. Select the website from the dropdown.
  4. Find memory_limit and set it to at least 512M.


  1. Navigate to your website’s root folder.
  2. Find wp-config.php
  3. Right-click on the file and click on edit.
  4. Paste the below code just before the line that says ‘That’s all, stop editing! Happy blogging.’
define( 'WP_MEMORY_LIMIT', '512M' );

Save the edit.

VIII. WordPress 404 page not found

Sometimes when a user visits a particular post this error is shown. The main cause of this error is the complication of permalink settings. The user needs to setup all the settings again to solve this problem.

How To Troubleshoot and Fix WordPress 404 Errors?

When you see a 404 error on your WordPress site it means that a page could not be found for the requested URL. This means that either the URL is wrong or that something is not working right inside your WordPress installation. Below we have listed many of the ways to go about troubleshooting and fixing these WordPress 404 errors.


More than likely .htaccess is the culprit for these errors and the easiest way to try to fix this is by changing the permalink settings in order to try to let WordPress automatically rebuild the .htaccess file. So how do you change your permalink settings?

Simply go to Settings -> Permalinks inside your admin area and save your settings, sometimes switching to a different URL structure temporarily and saving is a good idea. This should have solved any 404 errors you may have had on your site.

If that did not solve the issue you will need to log in via FTP, you can use a client like FileZilla to do this. Enter the host and login details for your website and navigate to your WordPress root directory. You should see a .htaccess file here and if you do not you will need to create the file. Now, open your .htaccess file via a text editor like Notepad++. Your .htaccess file should have the following content, if it does not you may need to replace everything in it with the content below.

# BEGIN WordPress
<IfModule mod_rewrite.so>
RewriteEngine On
RewriteBase /
RewriteRule ^index\.php$ - [L]
RewriteCond %{REQUEST_FILENAME} !-f
RewriteCond %{REQUEST_FILENAME} !-d
RewriteRule . /index.php [L]
# END WordPress

Once you have updated your .htaccess file you can go to your site, refresh the page and see if you are still getting 404 errors. If you are still getting 404 errors continue on to the next section.

Mod_Rewrite and server settings

If you are still having issues at this point the error most likely lies in your server settings. This means that your web host may not be configured to run WordPress properly or they may be having technical issues. Contact your web host and make sure they have mod_rewrite enabled. You should also ask your web host for help to see if they can help you fix the 404 errors on your site.


There is a plugin called Debug This which will allow you to debug rewrite errors. Simply add it to your WordPress installation and access the plugin via the admin bar on the page on which you are seeing the 404 error.

Read more here: WordPress 404 Not Found | What Is It & How To Solve It

IX. Error in the sidebar

Another common WordPress error of all time is the sidebar error. The sidebar of the webpage sometimes is shown to the below of the content because of this error. This error occurs when the users forget to close any HTML.

The error message usually reads something like “Warning: Invalid argument supplied for foreach() in /home/user/public_html/wp-content/themes/theme/sidebar.php on line 10”. This error occurs when the code in your Sidebar.PHP file tries to access an array variable that has not been correctly set.

There are a few ways to fix this error. The first is to make sure that the array variable is set. This can be done by checking the code setting the array variable. In most cases, the array variable is set in the Functions.PHP file.

If the array variable is set in the Functions.PHP file, the next step is to check the code in the Sidebar.PHP file. The code in the Sidebar.PHP file may be trying to access the array variable before it is set. This can happen if the code in the Sidebar.PHP file is placed before the code in the Functions.PHP file.

To fix this, move the code in the Sidebar.PHP file after the code in the Functions.PHP file. This will ensure that the array variable is set before the code in the Sidebar.PHP file is executed.

Another way to fix this error is to set the array variable to null before it is used. This can be done by adding the following line of code to the top of the Sidebar.PHP file:

$array = null;

This will ensure that the array variable is set to null before it is used. This can be useful if the array variable is set in the Functions.PHP file but is not used in the Sidebar.PHP file.

The last way to fix this error is to remove the code accessing the array variable. This can be done by removing the following line of code from the Sidebar.PHP file:

foreach ($array as $value) {
// Code that uses the $value variable

Removing this line of code will prevent the error from occurring.

X. WordPress Blank Page

If you see a blank page when you try to access your WordPress site, don’t panic!  For example, after installing a new theme for WordPress this error occurs sometimes. All the content becomes blank because of this error and the user cannot access the dashboard. There are a few possible causes of WordPress blank page error. For example, it is caused by exceeding memory limits of your hosting server.

Let’s see how to solve this issue:

First, check to see if you can still access the WordPress admin area. If you can, then the problem is likely with a specific plugin or theme. If you can’t access the admin area, the problem is expected with the WordPress files themselves.

If you’re still able to access the admin area:

1. Deactivate all plugins.

If the blank page error goes away after deactivating all plugins, then it’s likely that one of the plugins is the cause of the problem. To find out which plugin is causing the error, activate them one at a time until the error reappears. Once you’ve found the problematic plugin, you can try contacting the plugin author for help or look for an alternative plugin.

2. Switch to the default WordPress theme.

If the blank page error persists after deactivating all plugins, then it’s likely that the problem is with the active theme. Switching to the default WordPress theme will rule out any theme-specific issues.

If you can’t access the admin area:

1. Check your .htaccess file.

The .htaccess file is necessary for WordPress sites to configure server settings. If this file is corrupted, it can cause a blank page error. To fix the problem, generate a new .htaccess file.

2. Check for database errors.

If the .htaccess file is not the cause of the blank page error, then there’s likely a problem with the database. To check for database errors, you can use the WP_DEBUG tool.

3. Re-upload the WordPress core files.

If you’re still seeing a blank page after checking for database errors, then the problem is likely with the WordPress files themselves. The easiest way to fix this is to re-upload the WordPress core files.

X1. WordPress 403 error

Another very common error is the 403 error. When this error occurs a message will appear which says: “You are not authorized to view this page. (403 error)”

What is the WordPress 403 error?

The WordPress 403 error is a message displayed when a user tries to access a WordPress site or page that doesn’t exist. The 403 error can also be caused by a WordPress plugin or theme causing an issue on your site.

When the 403 status code shows up on your screen, it means that your server thinks you do not have the required permission to access that particular page. The 403 Forbidden error typically appears when you’re trying to log in to your WordPress admin area or when you visit a specific page on your site.

The WordPress administrator can customize the 403 error message. For example, you can change the note to “This content is reserved for registered users only.”

If you are a WordPress administrator and see the WordPress 403 error on your site, there are a few things you can do to fix the issue.

First, check if a plugin or theme is causing the issue. To do this, you can deactivate all plugins and themes on your site and then try to reaccess the page. If the WordPress 403 error is no longer displayed, then you know that a plugin or theme was the cause of the issue.

Next, you will need to check the .htaccess file for any code that might be causing the WordPress 403 error. To do this, you can access the .htaccess file via FTP or cPanel and then look for any code that looks like this:

# BEGIN WordPress

ErrorDocument 403 /error.php

# END WordPress

If you see this code in the .htaccess file, you will need to remove it and save the changes.

Finally, you can contact the WordPress support team to help fix the WordPress 403 error.

XII. Unable to delete a plugin

If you have ever tried to delete a plugin in WordPress, only to receive an error message saying “Unable to delete plugin” (or a similar error message), you know how frustrating it can be. It’s even more frustrating when you’re unsure why the error is occurring or how to fix it.

Fortunately, there are a few potential solutions to this problem. In this part of the tutorial I will discuss why the “Unable to delete plugin” error message appears and how to fix it.

First, let’s take a look at why this error message appears when you try to delete a plugin.

When you delete a plugin from WordPress, the file isn’t deleted from your server. Instead, WordPress renames the plugin’s folder to something like “plugin-name. old”. This is done so that if you accidentally delete a plugin, you can quickly restore it by simply renaming the folder to its original name.

However, in some cases, WordPress may be unable to rename the plugin’s folder for one reason or another. You will receive the “Unable to delete plugin” error when this happens.

There are a few potential reasons why WordPress may be unable to rename the plugin’s folder. One possibility is that the folder is locked, preventing WordPress from being able to access it. Another possibility is that the folder is located in a protected area of your server that WordPress doesn’t have permission to access.

Fortunately, there are a few things you can try to fix the “Unable to delete plugin” error:

One potential solution is to delete the plugin’s folder manually. You must connect to your server via FTP and navigate the “/wp-content/plugins/” folder. Locate the plugin’s folder and delete it.

Once the folder is deleted, you can try deleting the plugin from the WordPress admin area. If the plugin is successfully deleted, you will no longer see the “Unable to delete plugin” error message.

If you’re still seeing the “Unable to delete plugin” error message, or if you can’t delete the plugin’s folder, the folder may be located in a protected area of your server. In this case, you will need to contact your web host and ask them to delete the plugin’s folder for you.

Once the plugin’s folder has been deleted, you should be able to delete the plugin from the WordPress admin area without any problems.

Let’s recapitulate: To solve this error:
  1. Open your FTP client and connect to your site. 
  2. Navigate to your root directory.
  3. Go to the WP Content folder.
  4. Go to the Plugins folder.
  5. Find the plugin name’s folder.
  6. Rename it (you can put “plugin_name + – old”).
  7. Reload your site. If everything is fine, access the plugin folder again (point 5) and rename the folder with the original name. If the error persists, rename it with “-old”, delete that plugin and search for an alternative.

From time to time, a plugin can generate this error due to the cache plugin (simple way), or due to a PHP error (advanced way, I will not specify here how to solve it, because you risk to broke the entire site).

XIII. WordPress uploading image error:

You will get this error while you’re trying to upload an image on your WordPress site.

There are different reasons for this error, and we will try to find the best solution to get rid of it.

Check your image file name

First of all, check your image’s name. If it contains special characters, this might be the reason. Rename the image with simple words, even random words.

Post-processing of the image failed.

This happens when you are trying to upload an image that is large in pixel size, for example, an image with 3000 x 2000 pixels. Which is too large for your server to process.

Read more here: [SOLVED] Post-processing of the image failed. If this is a photo or a large image, please scale it down to 2500 pixels and upload it again. 

Other possible solutions:

  1. Decrease your image size before uploading. You can use GIMP (it’s a free and very useful photo editor software). After install, select (from the menu above): Image -> Scale Image -> put a lower image size.
  2. Increase PHP Memory – Again, the PHP Memory limit has a crucial role for each WordPress site.
  3. ModSecurity – Your hosting server may have mod_security enabled, and it might be the cause of this error, so you may disable it and check if works.

To disable the mod_security, add the following code to the .htaccess: 

<IfModule mod_security.c> 
SecFilterEngine Off 
SecFilterScanPOST Off 

Unable to create the directory and broken images in the Media Library

Do you see this error when you try to upload a new image: “Unable to create directory wp-content/uploads/2022/02. Is its parent directory writable by the server”?. If so, the folder permission is not well configured. Here is the solution:

  1. Navigate to wp-content/uploads/ (with Filezilla, or even through cPanel and Files Manager feature)
  2. Use your FTP program to change the uploads folder permission to 755, apply it to all enclosed items.
  3. This will make sure all items and folders within your uploads folder are set to 755.

XIV. Warning – “Cannot Modify Header Information” Error

This happens when the error is triggered due to a broken code within your page’s header. The message, for instance, appears like this:

Warning: Cannot modify header information - headers already sent by (output started at /yoursite/wp-config.php:1) in /yoursite/wp-includes/pluggable.php on line 1251 

Warning: Cannot modify header information - headers already sent by (output started at /yoursite/wp-config.php:1) in /yoursite/wp-includes/pluggable.php on line 1254


The warning cannot modify header information – headers already sent by error can be solved in different ways. First, go to wp-config.php and add this code on the first line:



Clean the browser’s cache (if you have any cache plugin installed, try to flush it) and see if the issue was solved.

2nd solution

The solution for me was the windows locale wasn’t on UTF8, and unzipping the files seems to have screwed things up.

How To Turn On Debug Messages For WordPress

This simple thing will help you find the best solution for getting rid of the most WordPress errors. I already mentioned above the “WordPress debug” feature. Below I will make a special section about it.

By default, WordPress will turn off all debugging messages so the visitor to the site can’t see any error messages showing anything wrong with the code.

If you do any WordPress development, such as new plugins or theme development, this can cause a problem as you won’t see if you have any settings wrongs.

Turning on debug mode will display all warnings or error messages you have with any installed plugins or themes. The “WordPress debug” feature makes it easy to spot outdated or use old WordPress functions that are not supported anymore.

Turn On Debugging

To turn on debug messages you need to open up your wp-config.php file and find the line.

define('WP_DEBUG', false);

Comment out this line a replace it with.

define('WP_DEBUG', true);
define('WP_DEBUG_LOG', true);

Please Note

You must remember to turn this off when you put your website live or the visitor will be able to see all your debugging messages.

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