Alternatively, you can use the Documentation theme and add specific text and images to the footer of every page in a space. This allows you to add different content in the footer per space. The footers appear at the bottom of pages, but not at the bottom of blog posts or the dashboard.
The above page tells you how to configure the Documentation theme. It also has a custom page header and footer, provided by the theme.
The advantages of this method are that it's simpler than modifying the Velocity templates, and you don't need to re-apply the customisations each time you upgrade Confluence.
I hope this helps!
This is our page about modifying the footer page of Confluence.
You will see a bit of text in that document that outlines the text that you need to keep in your footer to remain in line with our EULA. There are also a couple link outs that describe the processes of adding content to the footer. This should be little more than placing an image file on your Confluence server and creating an img element with a src attribute that points that image.
Note: that the webroot of your Confluence instance is your <confluence_install>/confluence directory
More and more people are building their careers with Atlassian, and we want you to be at the front of this wave! Important Dates Start the Certification Prep Course by 2 April 2019 Take your e...
Connect with like-minded Atlassian users at free events near you!Find a group
Connect with like-minded Atlassian users at free events near you!
Unfortunately there are no AUG chapters near you at the moment.Start an AUG
You're one step closer to meeting fellow Atlassian users at your local meet up. Learn more about AUGs