Features and Ease of Use
RecoverHosting offers eight shared hosting packages (in two categories), four WordPress hosting packages, and four seller hosting packages. I also found four VPS packages available in the cart, which didn’t have product pages on the main website. The shared hosting packages provide you with:
- 99.9% uptime guarantee
- 1 GB to unlimited storage
- 10 GB to unlimited bandwidth
- 1 to unlimited websites
- cPanel control panel
- Unlimited MySQL databases and phpMyAdmin
- 1 to unlimited email accounts
- Let’s Encrypt SSL certificate
- GD Library, ImageMagick
- AWStats and Webalizer
- Weekly data backups
You get a one-click application installer for several popular applications such as WordPress (for blogging or a website), Magento (for e-commerce), Joomla (as a CMS), and more. You also get a website builder that allows you to create your web presence without having to be a web designer or developer.
At the other end of the expertise scale, you can use Cron jobs to schedule tasks to run regularly rather than having to execute them manually every time. And if you take one of the reseller hosting packages, you get a private nameserver.
Pricing and Support
RecoverHosting’s shared hosting packages are cheap. They might be even cheaper thanks to the advertised 55% to 70% discounts, but these weren’t apparent in the shopping cart. You can pay in Indian rupees or U.S. dollars via PayPal, Paytm, UPI, online banking, or debit card.
You can commit to billing cycles from monthly to triennial, but not all billing cycles apply to all packages, so you’ll have to check the situation for the plan you pick. If you’re tempted to go for a longer term, the fifteen-day money-back guarantee might make you feel better about it, but this is notably shorter than the 30-day refund window offered by many other hosts.
24/7 customer support can be summoned by telephone, ticket, email, online contact form, and possibly live chat (although the button doesn’t seem to work). Unfortunately, my exploratory email went unanswered. For self-support, you’ll be disappointed to find that the knowledge base is bare: