Latest product updates

Stay up to date with all of the latest additions and improvements we've made to Cloudpress.

Raw content blocks for Google Docs

You can now use “raw content blocks” inside Google Docs, allowing you to send raw content to your underlying CMS. This opens up incredible opportunities to export content that Cloudpress cannot handle natively. In WordPress, for example, you can use this feature to export custom Gutenberg blocks like a call-to-action, newsletter signup form, countdown timer, and more.

The video below demonstrates this feature with Google Docs and WordPress.

Support for additional Sanity formatting

We now support underline, strike-through, and inline code formatting for Sanity.

Map Notion properties to custom WordPress fields

You can now map Notion properties to custom fields in WordPress when using our Collection feature.

Map Notion pages to existing items in your CMS

You can now map Notion pages to existing items in your CMS (i.e. items you created before adopting Cloudpress).

Configure Webflow image alignment

You can specify the image alignment for Webflow images from the Export Settings page of your Webflow connection.

Support for WordPress custom fields

We now support updating custom WordPress fields. For more information on enabling this for your WordPress connection and examples of using it with the most common custom fields WordPress plugins, refer to our updated documentation.

Set Webflow reference fields by name

You can now specify reference fields for Webflow by name. The video below demonstrates this feature.

Specify Google Docs export settings

You can now specify the export settings when exporting a Google Doc from the Export Content page in the Cloudpress application. These settings allow you to specify how Cloudpress should process the documents you are exporting:

  1. Use property table: This allows you to use a property table to set additional fields in your CMS when exporting content. This is useful when you want Cloudpress to update additional field values on your behalf, for example, the author or category of a blog post.
  2. Auto-detect embeds: When enabled, Cloudpress will attempt to convert standalone links in a single paragraph to the appropriate embed in your CMS. For example, if you have a paragraph containing only a link to a tweet, Cloudpress will convert it to the correct embed when exporting the document to your CMS.
  3. Convert single-cell tables to code blocks: This option is useful when you want to include programming code snippets in your content. When enabled, Cloudpress will convert any single-cell table (i.e. a table with one row and one column) to a code block when exporting the document to your CMS.


Cloudpress now allows you to add Webhooks for when documents are exported. This is useful when you use Cloudpress in automation tools like Zapier or, and want automation scripts to run after a document has been exported.

Support for footnotes in Google Docs

Cloudpress now supports footnotes in Google Docs. When adding footnotes to a document, Cloudpress will append the footnotes to the bottom of the content when exporting the document to your CMS.

Let’s take the following Google Doc: When exported to WordPress, the footnotes will be rendered as per the screenshot below.

Updated Collection documentation

With the release of Collection filters yesterday, we have also removed the beta label from Collections. With this, we have now added a full set of documentation for working with Collections in Cloudpress.

Collection filters

Cloudpress now allows you to filter items in a collection. You can read our announcement blog post or watch the video below for more information.

Update existing content with the Google Docs Add-on

Cloudpress now allows you to update existing content - i.e. content not created with Cloudpress - when exporting documents with the Google Docs Add-on. The video below gives a demonstration of using this feature.

Support for WordPress Pages

Cloudpress now supports exporting to WordPress pages. You can configure this from the Export Settings tab of your WordPress connection.

A single connection can only support posts or pages, so you must create two separate connections to export to both.