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1

There is no clean way to filter whole sidebar and such, but then that's not what you really need. The calendar widget (assuming you mean native one) uses get_calendar() function, which passes result through get_calendar filter. It would be preferable to filter its queries, but from quick look at the code they seem highly messy and not easy to override.


1

Wordpress provides a template hierarchy which gives you the flexibility to create custom layouts for posts, pages, archives, etc. To create a custom layout for a specific blog post, you would name the template single-{post-type}-{slug}.php You can find out more about the template hierarchy here


-1

This option is likely added with post_meta. The panel option looks like it was was added with the add_meta_box. Post meta is a common place to put additional data to posts in WordPress. Post meta boxes are an easy way to show fields for this options to be displayed.


1

This is a shot in the dark because I can't see the site... Check the way your theme uses css to align your sidebar and see if the width that is being set to the div by the user is causing the post container to become too wide, pushing the sidebar down. You could use some css to control elements within the posts container such as: I would try to find the ...


4

Take a look in your widgets. Appearance > Widgets, and remove the ones you don't want.


0

In your child theme's 'functions.php' file, you need to use the 'remove_action( 'widgets_init', '$name' ); script. For instance, in your twentytwelve-child theme's 'functions.php' file, use: remove_action( 'widgets_init', 'twentytwelve_widgets_init' ); //necessary to replace parent theme's code and then hook your new widget in your child theme's function ...


-1

I encountered this problem, and solved it. Please open your browser to the console, it is clear that there is a javascript error. fixed the error and widgets shown



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