15 Best Kajabi Website Examples

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The Kajabi platform allows you to create websites so I wanted to know if it was up to the task.

After all, a website is the window to your business and if it doesn’t look or feel good, then it’s not doing its job.

The best way to gauge how well Kajabi’s website creation feature performs is to check out some real-life examples.

Key Takeaways:

  • Kajabi websites can be customized to fit your brand and business niche
  • Websites can include blogs, funnels, sales pages, membership sites, and more
  • Creators connect platforms like Shopify to sell physical products on their Kajabi website

Top 15 Kajabi Website Examples

There are elements in the following examples that I love along with plenty of stuff I’m not so keen on. 

When checking out the different websites I had a set of criteria to measure them against:

  • Aesthetics: It has to look great, with a high-quality design and layout
  • Performance: It was to actually work. Pages need to load smoothly and the interactive elements should function properly
  • Usability: The layout must make sense. It should be easy to navigate and find what I’m looking for
  • Inspiration: Did the website make me excited to buy the product or find out more?

All of these elements go into making a website great. 

What Kajabi provides is just a small part of that – it’s what the creator does with the tools that really counts.

1. Yoga With Adriene

Yoga With Adriene is probably the most famous Kajabi website example that I found. If you search for “Yoga” on YouTube, her videos are the first ones that appear.

While her main website is not with Kajabi, her membership site is and it’s a great example to kick off this list.

Her courses are neatly organized into categories with a high-quality thumbnail and short description. It’s very easy to see what each course is about.

The “pay what feels good” option on her 30-day yoga courses fits perfectly with her brand and is a Kajabi feature that I really like since it gives you more flexibility on how to charge your customers.

Overall, I love the clean aesthetic of her site. It’s simple, navigates well, and I can tell at a glance which of her products I’m interested in.

2. Grant Cardone

Grant Cardone is an author and trainer who teaches people about wealth, finance, and sales. He hosts an extensive range of training programs and live events on Kajabi and showcases them on his website.

While the layout of this one-page site is busy (there are LOADS of courses) the navigation menu at the top instantly takes you to where you want to go.

I like the “What you’ll learn” button on each course thumbnail. Clicking it reveals more information about the course and doing this helps keep an already busy site more streamlined.

I think this site would do better if it were organized into separate pages instead of one, long continuous one, but it still looks good and performs well.

3. Girl Defined

Girl Defined is run by two sisters and includes a podcast, courses, and guides to help women connect with God.

The full website and membership site are both created with Kajabi and include an engaging hero section featuring animated images.

The homepage is well organized and clutter-free with the latest blog articles and podcast episodes listed for easy access. They have created a cohesive brand that is maintained throughout the site and a simple sidebar navigation menu.

Throughout the site are strategically placed ads for the books they sell. I like that these catch your attention without feeling too pushy.

It’s worth noting that if you click to buy the book it takes you to Amazon. While Kajabi is fantastic for selling digital products, it’s not great for selling physical – particularly at high volume.

4. Fit Men Cook

I love the images used on this site and it’s a great example of how powerful well-chosen graphics can be for a website.

The Fit Men Cook website is centered around a single course so the content on the site is based on informing the reader about it.

As you scroll down you learn about why healthy cooking is important and what the course involves. The information is broken down into easily digestible sections interspersed with high-quality, colorful images of food.

The inclusion of an FAQ section is also really helpful to the reader.

What I don’t like, however, is that there is no navigation menu at the top of the page so you must scroll down to read everything. The inclusion of a navigation bar would make the experience better for the reader.

5. Wholetones

Wholetones is a healing, frequency-based music streaming business that sells access to the tracks on a subscription basis.

Like the previous example, the website lacks a navigation bar at the top of the screen so, again, you must scroll down manually.

The site holds minimal text information and relies on a video to explain what it’s about. This keeps the layout clean and tidy, but not everyone wants to watch a video so I feel that additional text would help.

Recent sales popups appear on the screen to tell you when someone has made a purchase. Kajabi doesn’t provide this feature so it would seem the creator has used custom code to achieve this.

6. Putting Me Together

Putting Me Together is a fashion, style, and clothing blog.

This is a really cohesive website and I’m impressed with how effective the layout is.

The homepage starts with a couple of freebie offers then paid offers gradually increase in price as you scroll down the page. It’s a good way to draw you in.

The site includes a shop selling digital downloads but oddly this has been created with Shopify.

Kajabi is excellent for selling digital downloads so it doesn’t seem practical to pay for two platforms when Kajabi can do the same job.

Perhaps the creator has sold physical items in the past…

One mistake I noticed is that the creator hasn’t changed the favicon of the site. It still displays the Kajabi favicon.

Updating this is really easy, and essential for getting your brand on point.

7. Grow Young Fitness

Grow Young Fitness is an online workout community and store for senior citizens.

Selling chair-based exercise courses, the site offers people the choice of purchasing a course or an ongoing membership. Additionally, the site sells DVDs, supplements, and exercise equipment, and for this, the creator has chosen to use Shopify.

The Kajabi and Shopify sites are linked together to offer the user a seamless browsing experience (you’d never know it was two different platforms).

Overall, the site is a bit disorganized and the layout doesn’t always make sense. I would say that getting this right is vital, particularly given the demographic it’s aimed at. Also, I wish the creator had used higher-quality images, it would make all the difference.

8. College Admissions Grown and Flown

College Admissions Grown and Flown is a membership site that provides parents of prospective college applicants with admissions advice.

The creators have done a great job of making this website look professional yet friendly, with well-chosen images and layout.

There’s a lot of information included on the page but I like that it is broken down into bite-sized sections so it’s clear and easier to take in.

There’s a comprehensive blog included (which Kajabi has a feature for) if readers want more in-depth information while the detailed section about the Admissions Experts gives the website authority and legitimacy.

9. Psychotherapy.net

Psychotherapy.net is a professional body focused on providing Courses to elevate people’s clinical therapy skills.

The homepage is simple with thumbnails of each course along with a brief description of what it entails.

Clicking on each course brings up a detailed page about the course, the tutor, and what you’ll learn. Each page is completely different. It’s almost as if each course tutor was instructed to design their own page.

While there’s definitely no brand cohesiveness throughout the whole website, each page does reflect the course’s individual styles and tones.

If you’re looking for lots of different examples of Kajabi websites, then this site gives you an excellent overview of all the different styles that the platform can achieve.

10. Generals International Partner Library

Generals International Partner Library is a religious community that hosts live teaching and events. The site contains a large media archive that users can pay to access – all of which are hosted on Kajabi.

This website, however, is very disjointed. The navigation bar will take you to a different domain which is hosted by Squarespace (even though it’s acting as part of the same website) There’s a courses option to click here which brings you to a Teachable site.

This is so unnecessary – and complicated! Not only is this organization paying for three separate platforms when there’s no need to, but they are also having to stitch them all together.

This increases the potential for errors and a less-than-stellar user experience. Indeed when clicking around, I found a few “404” pages which is not something you want.

11. Photo Serge

PhotoSerge contains a tonne of courses and workshops to help people improve their photography skills.

There’s an interesting contrast here. Most of the course sales pages (made by Kajabi) are very minimal and let the creator’s – frankly – stunning photographic images do the talking.

When I dug around on the site a bit more, I noticed a good few of the creators’ products and courses were created by ClickFunnels. The sales pages on these felt very cluttered and a lot more “salesy” compared with Kajabi’s.

It’s worth knowing that Kajabi does feature a native integration with ClickFunnels which imports your ClickFunnels funnels over to Kajabi, so it would appear that’s what the creator has done here.

12. Pink Fortitude

Pink Fortitude is a support group for women diagnosed with chronic diseases that helps them come to terms with their illnesses and enables them to feel gratitude.

I love the branding on this site, it’s very “on-theme” but it’s kinda hard to understand what’s going on or what the creator is selling.

For starters, as I clicked around I noticed several different domain names have been used (including the bog-standard Kajabi-generated one) and one URL slug is “blog” but leads you to the podcast page. A lot of links take you to external sites like Etsy, Amazon, and a beauty website.

I worked out that you can hire the creator for public speaking, and she offers coaching sessions too, but there are no courses available.

It’s super disjointed which makes the user experience bad. This is why it’s important to get your domains sorted and to make it clear what you are offering your audience.

13. Guitar Sage

This is one of my favorite Kajabi website examples.

GuitarSage is dedicated to helping people learn the guitar or improve their existing skills. The site offers dozens of courses for different playing styles, techniques, and more.

With the number of courses on offer, this site could have easily become a mess, but the creator has managed to keep it incredibly well organized.

The courses are neatly arranged into categories with a quick-find navigation bar at the top of the catalog page. It’s so simple but very effective.

I also like how the blog is styled. Each post comes with a video, which makes sense really since the site is all about sound!

14. Education by Matt Johnson

Who Is Matt is a website dedicated to videography and teaching others how to do it, particularly for weddings.

This is another Kajabi website example of a site split in two. The homepage is created by WordPress (best for SEO!) while any links to courses and education take you through to a Kajabi site.

Although the two sites differ slightly in style, the untrained eye probably wouldn’t notice. The creator has taken care to make sure the experience is as seamless as possible – including matching up the domain names.

I’m less keen on the link to Kit.co since this brings up a bunch of Amazon products and doesn’t match the rest of the website’s look.

Matt’s course detail pages are well thought-out and clearly yet concisely describe the content.

15. Flowing Zen

Flowing Zen teaches Qigong and Tai Chi with courses and books. This site is also a mix of WordPress and Kajabi but it’s completely seamless which is great.

There are some inconsistencies with the use of font sizes which looks untidy, but otherwise, it features a nice layout.

The images used could be more cohesive. There’s a mix of AI-generated images, real-life images, and stock photography. It looks a little odd.

The course detail pages give you plenty of information but several of them only open enrollment once per year. You have to click several times to realize it’s not actually available – I think this is something that viewers should know upfront rather than having to dig for the info.

Final Thoughts

I believe that this list of Kajabi website examples has shown that Kajabi is very capable of creating diverse and unique websites for just about any business niche. It clearly has plenty of customization options available that allow you to tailor your site to precisely match your branding and style.

I also believe that there are lessons to be learned from these examples. Kajabi gives you the tools to create a great website but it’s what you do with them that counts.

Messy, disorganized pages, broken links, and inconsistent URLs do nothing for the user experience except create confusion and frustration.

My advice is to always test out your website thoroughly before sending it out into the online world. That way, you can remedy the issues before other people find them.

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About Authors

  • Samuel Fletcher

    Samuel Fletcher is a entrepreneur with over 15 years in online course development. With an in-depth understanding of online course platforms, including Kajabi, Thinkific, LearnWorlds, and more, he has not only created courses on these platforms but has also assisted others in their course creation journeys. Beyond his hands-on experience, Sam is a passionate blogger, online business mentor, and a proactive contributor to community initiatives. His commitment to excellence and belief in dedication, perseverance, and unwavering commitment drives his success. Recognizing the gap in unbiased, quality information about online course platforms, he co-founded SupplyGem. In addition to his leadership role, Samuel serves as a Technical Writer at SupplyGem, sharing his expertise with a broader audience. Moreover, he's an active member of professional associations such as the Association for Talent Development (ATD), The Learning Guild, and others, underlining his dedication to continuous learning and industry advancement.

  • Dr. Angelia Cline, Ed.D.

    Dr. Angelia Cline, Ed.D., has over 20 years of extensive editing expertise and a commendable academic foundation from William Carey University. Besides her position as a Chief Editor for SupplyGem, she is also an Instructional Designer. Dr. Cline manages the Learning Management System (LMS) for a large team, skillfully converting SME knowledge into engaging courses. With over 12 years of teaching experience, she has demonstrated her aptitude across various subjects and educational settings. At William Carey University, Dr. Cline achieved an Ed.D. in Educational Leadership, a Master’s in Teaching of the Gifted and Talented, and another in English Language and Literature. She also secured her BA in English from The University of Southern Mississippi. Her proficiencies range from research and differentiated instruction to educational leadership.

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Disclosure: I am an independent Kajabi Affiliate, not an employee. I receive referral payments from Kajabi. The opinions expressed here are my own and are not official statements of Kajabi.

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