If you are in a hurry, and just want the bottom line: for the same price as POSLuH you can get much better servers with 24/7 support with Hostinger, so why even bother?!
POSLuH is one of the leading Croatian website hosting companies. This seasoned business has been in business since 1995, and it has more than 5000 customers.
The POSLuH website is available in Croatian.
Features and Ease of Use
POSLuH offers a full range of hosting services, from shared plans to VPS and reseller hosting. As standard, the shared hosting plans come with the following core features:
- 5% uptime guarantee
- Automatic daily, weekly, and monthly backups
- Free domain registration with annual plans
- Up to 30 add-on domains
- SSL certificates available
- Up to 10,000 MB of disk space
- Up to 80 GB monthly traffic
POSLuH offers three Linux and three Windows shared hosting plans. For Linux, you can choose between CloudLinux, Red Hat, Debian, or CentOS, and you can easily customize the base plans by adding disk space, monthly traffic, domains, FTP accounts, and databases.
The Linux plans allow you to use PHP (5.x), Perl, Python, Ruby, and CGI scripts. You get SSH access (on request), FTP, MySQL, and phpMyAdmin, plus Cron jobs for scheduling scripts. Your hosting is managed using the cPanel control panel, and you can install additional software via Softaculous, but there is no website building tool.
Servers are located in Croatia, which is good for Croatian businesses, but you only get a 99.5% uptime guarantee (although the company claims you can expect 99.9% uptime).
Pricing and Support
The POSLuH plans are available on terms ranging from one month to three years, but the prices are quite high unless you sign up for the full three years. If you’re not sure about signing up for so long, the 30-day free trial gives you an opportunity to try before you buy.
SSL certificates cost extra, but you get a free domain with any annual plan apart from the cheapest package. There are no surprise costs since VAT is included in the published prices.
24/7 customer support can be obtained by email, telephone, ticket, and live chat. Some of you might not need to contact support very often, thanks to the tutorial PDFs (not in English) included on the provider’s website.
I contacted the support team on a Monday morning. Being a native English speaker, it wasn’t easy for me to understand that I had to click “give up” (translated) to initiate a live chat, but I did get a prompt response once I figured out how to get in. The English-speaking operator was polite, helpful, and answered my questions in full: