WooCommerce custom fields: how to create and display them

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In this post, I’m going to walk through how to add WooCommerce custom fields to a product. We’ll look at two types of custom fields:

  1. Fields that present additional information about the product
    First, we’ll look at WooCommerce extra product data fields – custom fields that display additional information for your products.
  2. Fields that allow the user to customise the product
    Second, we’ll look at custom input fields (also called product add-ons) like text fields, select fields, checkboxes, and so on that allow the user to enter additional, personalised information about a product

We’ll also take a look at how you can use both types of custom field in combination, displaying extra product data depending on certain user choices.

The tutorial will go step by step through the process of adding both types of custom fields. At every step, there are clear screenshots and links to fully functioning demo products so you can see exactly how things work.

The primary way to add custom fields (and by far the easiest way) is to use a plugin. The process is really simple and doesn’t require any programming knowledge. You don’t even need to use shortcodes.

(As an optional extra, we’ll also look at how to add custom fields programmatically to WooCommerce at the end of the article. But this is definitely optional.)

This is a long post but it’s likely you won’t need to read it all. Use the navigation menu to the left or the links within the post to help you navigate around.

Examples of both types of WooCommerce custom fields

Let’s take a quick look at both types of custom field so we understand the difference.

1. Extra product data custom fields

The highlighted area in the example below shows extra product data fields that display additional information for a product.

WooCommerce custom fields displaying extra product information

You can see in this example that there’s no user input – it’s simply additional content.

2. Custom add-ons fields

The second example below shows a product page for a jewellery website. You can see that there are a number of extra fields, like ‘Add a name’ and ‘Add a charm’ where the user can enter their own information and make certain choices about the product they want. This is an example of the add-ons type custom field.

Example product showing WooCommerce custom fields

This is the difference between the two types of custom field: add-ons allow the user to enter information about the product; data fields simply present information about the product.

What is the difference between custom fields and attributes?

But hold on, you might be saying. Doesn’t WooCommerce already give us the ability to add custom fields through attributes and variations?

Not really: any product in WooCommerce, whether it’s simple or variable, is essentially fixed. You add the description, the price, the attributes and those are always going to be the same for every customer.

With custom fields, the product is potentially different for every customer. If you are selling bracelets that can be engraved with a name, then each customer will be entering their own name. You can’t create attributes for that.

You can check out this article, if you’d like to learn more specifically about adding custom fields to variations.

The easiest way to add custom fields to WooCommerce

By far the easiest way to add WooCommerce custom fields is to use the Product Add-Ons Ultimate plugin. This will allow you to add any type of custom field to WooCommerce products in a simple and straightforward way.

You can download the plugin by clicking the image below.

WooCommerce Product Add-Ons Ultimate

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How to display extra product information in WooCommerce using data fields

Okay, so we said there were two types of WooCommerce custom fields. The first type of custom fields are used to display extra information about the product to the user.

Let’s have another look at the screenshot from the start of the article. Or you could view the actual working demo here.

WooCommerce custom fields displaying extra product information

Here you can see that we’ve presented the user with some further information about the product.

A couple of things to note about these extra fields:

  • They’re nicely formatted in a simple table making them easy to read and meaning that you don’t need to add any of your own styles
  • Each piece of data can have its own row
  • You can include an icon or an image with each piece of data (this is optional)
  • You can include a title or a label, e.g. ‘Cache’, then further details, e.g. ‘4MB Smart Cache’

What can you use custom data fields for in WooCommerce products?

The example above uses custom data fields to display technical information about a product. But you can use custom product data fields for all kinds of purposes, including:

  • Technical specifications
  • Nutritional information for food products, e.g. calorie content, fat content
  • Additional notes about pricing
  • Information about shipping or lead times
  • Product data that works best in a table format
  • Custom pricing information

We’ll take a look at some of these examples shortly. But first let’s look at exactly how to add custom fields to a WooCommerce product.

How to add WooCommerce custom product data fields

It’s really easy to add WooCommerce custom product data fields. First, we need the WooCommerce Product Add-Ons Ultimate plugin.

Using Add-Ons Ultimate to add your custom fields gives you several advantages:

  • Easily add custom fields to any WooCommerce product you like
  • Quickly add custom fields to multiple products – for instance, you can create fields that apply to all products, or to all products within certain categories or taxonomies, or to multiple products that you specify
  • Display different custom information depending on which variation the user has selected
  • Organise multiple custom fields into groups to make it easier for the user to view additional product information
  • Create conditions based on custom input fields (see below) so that different information is displayed to the user depending on selections they make

WooCommerce Product Add-Ons Ultimate

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How to add an ‘Information’ field

You can follow the steps in this support document for installing and activating the plugin. When you’ve activated the plugin, you can add an extra field to your product.

We’re going to add an ‘Information’ field type. So first go to a product that you’d like to display some additional information for.

From the Product Add-Ons section in the Product data panel, click ‘Add Field’. Choose ‘Information’ as the ‘Field Type’.

WooCommerce custom information fields settings

You can enter a ‘Field Label’ that will act as a heading for each row of product information. This makes it easy to organise your product data, helping the user to find what they need.

Then you can add multiple rows for each piece of product information. In each row, you can enter an image, label and data in each.

When you’ve added all the information that you need, you just update the product.

On the front end, the extra product data fields will be displayed in a table format like this:

WooCommerce information fields

You can add as many extra product data fields as you like.

How to add custom fields to multiple products in WooCommerce

So we’ve just looked at a quick and easy way to display extra information about a single product. But what if you want to display that same information about multiple products?

Let’s look at how to add custom data fields to multiple products in one easy step:

  • Go to Product Add-Ons > Global Add-Ons
  • Click ‘Add New Global Group’
  • Select ‘On all products’
  • Then add your ‘Information’ field as normal
WooCommerce global information field settings

This information field will now be displayed on all your products.

How to add custom fields by category or taxonomy in WooCommerce

If you’d like to add custom information fields to all products within certain categories or taxonomies:

  • Go to Product Add-Ons > Global Add-Ons
  • Click ‘Add New Global Group’
  • Select ‘By category’
  • Enter the categories or taxonomies where the custom fields should be displayed
  • Then add your ‘Information’ field

The information fields will be displayed on all the products within your selected categories.

How to display different custom fields based on user selections

So, you might remember way back at the start of this article, that I mentioned using both types of custom field together: WooCommerce add-ons fields and extra product data fields.

We can do this by setting conditions on our extra product data fields so that they are only displayed when the user has made certain other choices from the custom fields.

Let’s look at a different example. In this product, the user can create their own cereal product by selecting different elements. We want to display nutritional information for each element to help the user make their choices.

WooCommerce nutritional information

We don’t want to display all the nutritional information for all the elements at once – that would be overwhelming and unhelpful.

Instead, we just want to display the relevant custom field when the user makes a selection. So in the screenshot above, the user has selected ‘Cheerios’ as their base and information fields showing calories, fat and sugar for Cheerios are displayed.

If the user selected a different option, then they’d see different information fields displayed.

Adding conditions to extra product data fields

There is a much longer article on conditional logic here but the basics are simple:

  1. Click ‘Add Condition’ for the field where you want to add a condition – in this case, to our information field
  2. Choose ‘Show this field if’ in the first select box
  3. Add your conditions one by one

You can see this in the screenshot below:

Conditional custom fields

This means that this field will only display if the user has chosen ‘Cheerios’ in the ‘Cereal’ field.

How to display custom fields for different variations

What about if you want to display different information for different variations? This can also be easily accomplished using the Product Add-Ons plugin:

  • Create your variable product
  • Add as many custom fields as you like
  • In each custom field, you can specify one or more variations where the field should be displayed

In the example below, we can display specific size and fitting information for clothing. Each variation is a different size so we need to show slightly different custom fields.

Variation specific custom fields

You can see this product here. Notice how the size information fields change when you select a different variation.

Display variation specific custom fields in a WooCommerce product

How to organise custom information fields into groups

Finally, let’s look at how you can organise custom fields into groups. This is especially important if you have a lot of custom information fields.

Going back to our first example, the Build Your Own Computer product, you can see that the fields are organised in groups.

WooCommerce custom fields organised into groups

We’ve gone a step further and applied an ‘accordion’ layout to the groups, meaning that the user can choose to expand or collapse each group so that they only view the fields within an expanded group. This makes it much easier for the user when there’s a lot of information on the screen.

You could also apply a tabbed layout instead:

WooCommerce custom data fields in a tabbed layout

To display your groups in a tabbed or accordion layout, just update the ‘Display groups as’ setting.

WooCommerce groups display setting

Please note that these group layouts are only available in the Pro version of Add-Ons Ultimate.

Adding WooCommerce custom fields – video

The following video covers all the aspects of adding custom data fields discussed above:

Adding WooCommerce custom add-on fields

We’ve covered the first type, product information fields, in depth above. Let’s now look at the second type of custom field: custom add-on fields.

To add custom fields to WooCommerce products, you’ll need the WooCommerce Product Add Ons Ultimate plugin.

As well as adding custom fields, you can add costs, subtract costs, and use conditional logic.

The plugin will also ensure that any custom field data is displayed in the cart, in notification emails, and in the order.

WooCommerce Product Add-Ons Ultimate

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Let’s look at a simple example.

WooCommerce custom field types

As I mentioned above, custom add-on fields include any kind of form field, such as:

  • Text field
  • Textarea
  • Dropdown/select field
  • Radio buttons
  • Checkboxes
  • File uploads
  • Date fields
  • Number fields

These fields would be displayed on the front end product page near the Add to Cart button. They give customers the opportunity to configure or provide personalised information for the product.

Typical uses for custom fields

If you’re wondering why you would ever need custom fields in your WooCommerce store, think about any of the following product types:

  • Monogrammed or branded clothing and apparel: e.g. any kind of personalised teeshirts, staff uniforms, merchandising, or anything that requires a custom logo
  • Personalised jewellery: e.g. bangles that can be engraved with a name or personal message, lockets that contain photos of loved ones, necklaces or bracelets with optional charms or stones
  • Build your own products: anything from create your own sandwich or pizza products, through takeaway menus, to configurable skateboards, computers or phones – any product that creates optional elements that the user can configure

There are many, many more products where you would need to use custom fields. If you’d like some more ideas, please check out my post on creating customisable products in WooCommerce.

Personalising products

For detailed information about personalised products, you can take a look at this article on how to personalize WooCommerce products with additional options. That article includes:

  • The differences between custom fields and variations
  • Facts and figures on the benefits of including custom fields in your products
  • Ideas for the types of products that use custom fields

However, in summary, it’s worth noting that custom fields will improve customer retention and is likely to boost sales. Typical examples of products with custom fields include:

Related Tutorial
Take a look at this article for details on how to create a custom product in WooCommerce

WooCommerce custom product

How to add a custom text field in WooCommerce

Let’s take a look at a simple example product. In this product, we’re adding custom fields that will allow our users to personalise an item of jewellery.

Example product showing WooCommerce custom fields

Firstly, we’ll look at adding one of the most common custom field types – a text field – using WooCommerce Product Add Ons Ultimate. We’ll look at:

  • How to add fields in the back end
  • What the fields look like on the front end
  • How the store owner receives the custom field data in new orders

How to add a custom field in WooCommerce

It’s easy to add a custom field to a product in WooCommerce:

  • Go to the product where you’d like to add a custom field
  • In the Product Data section, click the Product Add-Ons
  • Click ‘Add Group’ then click ‘Add Field’
  • Choose the type of field you’d like to add from the ‘Field Type’ option
  • In the option below, I’ve selected a text field as the field type
WooCommerce text input

On the front end, this is what it’ll look like:

WooCommerce custom fields front end

Note that WooCommerce Product Add Ons Ultimate adds some pricing information above the Add to Cart button. This shows:

  • The base price of the product
  • Any additional costs added through extra custom fields
  • The overall total that the customer will pay after entering custom information

You can configure these totals fields by changing their labels, just displaying the total price, or hiding them altogether.

Custom fields – extra parameters

Returning to the extra field in the back end, you can see that there are several additional options for configuring your custom field. There vary slightly depending on the type of field you’re adding but let’s look at some of the most common ones:

WooCommerce custom fields - text input
  • Field label: this is where you can create a label for your field
  • Field price: want to charge your customers for entering information in this field? Just add the price here. This will get added to the product price automatically
  • Required field: if you’d like to ensure the customer completes this field before adding the product to the cart, then check this option
  • Flat rate: by default, if the field has a price, it’ll be multiplied by the quantity of product added to the cart. So if the field price is $5 and the user adds 2x the product to their cart, the field cost will be $10. If you only want to charge for this field once, irrespective of the quantity in the cart, check the ‘Flat rate’ option
  • Percentage: check this field to make the ‘Field price’ field a percentage instead of a fixed value
  • Min chars: this is the minimum number of characters the user can enter into this field. Leave it empty if there’s no minimum
  • Max chars: the maximum number of characters the user can enter. Leave it empty if there’s no maximum
  • Price per character: check this option if you’d like to multiply the field price by the number of characters entered into the field
  • Default: enter a default value here if you’d like this to display to your customer

For further details on all the extra parameters available to all field types, take a look at the support articles here.

Related Tutorial
Take a look at this article for ideas on how to create a product customiser in WooCommerce

Viewing custom fields in the cart and order details

When the customer adds a product to their cart that contains one or more custom fields, the field values will be added to the product name. Take a look at the example below showing a radio button field, a text field, and an image upload field:

WooCommerce cart custom fields

The same data is passed through to the order. So if you’re the store owner, you can quickly view what custom extras to add to the product:

WooCommerce order custom fields

Adding custom fields the easy way

So that concludes the section on the easy way of adding WooCommerce custom fields to a single product page.

We’ve looked at a simple example of adding a text field to your WooCommerce product page where the customer can enter their own text. This text is then displayed with the product in the cart and will be included with the product in the order.

The text field is just one of many field types that you can add using the WooCommerce Product Add Ons Ultimate plugin.

WooCommerce Product Add-Ons Ultimate

Enhance the shopping experience on your store by allowing customers to personalise your products

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Adding custom fields – a recap

So far, we’ve looked at the two different types of custom field and how to add them with a plugin. We’ve also looked at how you can use conditions to display specific fields when the user has chosen certain options.

At this point, you don’t necessarily need to read any more – unless you want to look into how to add custom fields programmatically, which is the subject of the next section.

Adding WooCommerce custom fields programmatically

If you’d like to find out more about coding custom fields from scratch, then read on.

In this section, I’ll include code examples throughout. By the end you will have learned to build your own custom field plugin for WooCommerce. The plugin will:

  • Create a custom field in the Product Data section of a WooCommerce product
  • Use the value saved in that field to display a text input field in the product single page
  • Save the user input in the custom field to cart meta data
  • Pass the value of the custom field to the order object

What’s in this section?

This section is organised into the following parts:

I’ve also included all the code used in the article in its entirety at the end.

Adding a custom field in the back-end

Let’s start by looking at some code to add a custom field to the back-end of WooCommerce. This will add a new field in the Product Data section of a WooCommerce product.

/**
* Display the custom text field
* @since 1.0.0
*/
function cfwc_create_custom_field() {
$args = array(
'id' => 'custom_text_field_title',
'label' => __( 'Custom Text Field Title', 'cfwc' ),
'class' => 'cfwc-custom-field',
'desc_tip' => true,
'description' => __( 'Enter the title of your custom text field.', 'ctwc' ),
);
woocommerce_wp_text_input( $args );
}
add_action( 'woocommerce_product_options_general_product_data', 'cfwc_create_custom_field' );

This short function uses a standard WooCommerce function, called woocommerce_wp_text_input, to display a text field in the Product Data section.

WooCommerce custom field

You’ll notice that woocommerce_wp_text_input accepts several parameters:

  • id
  • label
  • class
  • desc_tip
  • description

You can find a complete list of the parameters in the wc-meta-box-functions.php file. There are several cognate functions, all with nice self-explanatory names, like:

  • woocommerce_wp_hidden_input
  • woocommerce_wp_textarea_input
  • woocommerce_wp_checkbox

These functions greatly simplify the task of adding custom fields to WooCommerce products.

Hooking the custom field function

To ensure that the custom field displays in the correct place – in this case, it’s just on the General tab – we need to hook our function to the correct action: woocommerce_product_options_general_product_data.

If you wanted to add your custom field to a different tab, you could try actions like:

  • woocommerce_product_options_inventory_product_data
  • woocommerce_product_options_shipping

Again, the names are clear and self-explanatory.

Saving the custom field value

With this code, we’ve got a really simple way to add custom fields to products, using standard WooCommerce functions and actions. All we need to do know is save the value of the field when the product is updated.

/**
* Save the custom field
* @since 1.0.0
*/
function cfwc_save_custom_field( $post_id ) {
$product = wc_get_product( $post_id );
$title = isset( $_POST['custom_text_field_title'] ) ? $_POST['custom_text_field_title'] : '';
$product->update_meta_data( 'custom_text_field_title', sanitize_text_field( $title ) );
$product->save();
}
add_action( 'woocommerce_process_product_meta', 'cfwc_save_custom_field' );

This function runs when the product is first published or when it’s updated. It looks for a value in our custom field, sanitises it, then saves it as product meta data using the CRUD methodology introduced to WooCommerce a few versions ago.

The function hooks to the woocommerce_process_product_meta action.

Displaying the custom field on the front-end

Now that we’ve created the custom field on the back-end, we can start to think about adding the custom field to the single product page.

We will check if the custom field has a value. If it does, we’ll use that value as the title of the input field on the front end. The user will be able to enter some text, which will get saved as part of the cart meta data when they add the product to the cart.

WooCommerce custom field frontend

Here’s the code to display the custom field on the product page:

/**
* Display custom field on the front end
* @since 1.0.0
*/
function cfwc_display_custom_field() {
global $post;
// Check for the custom field value
$product = wc_get_product( $post->ID );
$title = $product->get_meta( 'custom_text_field_title' );
if( $title ) {
// Only display our field if we've got a value for the field title
printf(
'<div class="cfwc-custom-field-wrapper"><label for="cfwc-title-field">%s</label><input type="text" id="cfwc-title-field" name="cfwc-title-field" value=""></div>',
esc_html( $title )
);
}
}
add_action( 'woocommerce_before_add_to_cart_button', 'cfwc_display_custom_field' );

This function creates a $product object based on the product ID so that it can look in the product meta data for a value for the custom_text_field_title field. If it finds a value, then it will display a text input field and label.

Note that the function is hooked to the woocommerce_before_add_to_cart_button action. Hooking it to this action ensures that the input field is included in the cart form, which means that its value will be available when the product is added to the cart. Which is what we’ll look at next.

Validating custom field values

When a user enters some text into our custom field, we might want to check that the text conforms to some criteria we’ve laid down before we allow the item to be added to the cart. We do that using the woocommerce_add_to_cart_validation filter.

The code below performs a simple check when the user clicks ‘Add to Cart’ to ensure that they have entered some text in the custom field. Essentially, this makes the field required in order for the user to add it to their cart.

/**
* Validate the text field
* @since 1.0.0
* @param Array $passed Validation status.
* @param Integer $product_id Product ID.
* @param Boolean $quantity Quantity
*/
function cfwc_validate_custom_field( $passed, $product_id, $quantity ) {
if( empty( $_POST['cfwc-title-field'] ) ) {
// Fails validation
$passed = false;
wc_add_notice( __( 'Please enter a value into the text field', 'cfwc' ), 'error' );
}
return $passed;
}
add_filter( 'woocommerce_add_to_cart_validation', 'cfwc_validate_custom_field', 10, 3 );

The woocommerce_add_to_cart_validation provides you with three parameters:

  • $passed – a boolean value to indicate whether validation is successful or not
  • $product_id – the product ID
  • $quantity – the value of the quantity field

In this function, we simply get the value of the cfwc-title-field, which we added to the cart form in the previous step. If it’s empty, we display a message to the user and set the $passed parameter to false. Because this is a filter, we need to return a value.

How to add a message if the product fails validation

The function uses wc_add_notice to add a message to the WooCommerce notice. This function accepts two arguments:

  • Message – the text to display
  • Status – can be ‘error’, ‘success’, or ‘notice’. Most themes would style these notices differently
WooCommerce validation notice

Adding custom values to the cart

Assuming the product successfully validates, it’ll get added to the WooCommerce cart object. We can add our own meta data to this object so that we can use it later in the process, e.g. on the cart and checkout pages and for orders and emails.

/**
* Add the text field as item data to the cart object
* @since 1.0.0
* @param Array $cart_item_data Cart item meta data.
* @param Integer $product_id Product ID.
* @param Integer $variation_id Variation ID.
* @param Boolean $quantity Quantity
*/
function cfwc_add_custom_field_item_data( $cart_item_data, $product_id, $variation_id, $quantity ) {
if( ! empty( $_POST['cfwc-title-field'] ) ) {
// Add the item data
$cart_item_data['title_field'] = $_POST['cfwc-title-field'];
}
return $cart_item_data;
}
add_filter( 'woocommerce_add_cart_item_data', 'cfwc_add_custom_field_item_data', 10, 4 );

This function hooks to woocommerce_add_cart_item_data, which filters the data passed to the cart object when a product is added to the cart. So here we check that the cfwc-title-field has a value then add that to $cart_item_data.

Updating the product price programmatically

Let’s imagine, for the sake of argument, that we would like to increase the cost of the product if the custom field has a value. There’s a longer article on updating the price programmatically in WooCommerce here but I’ll cover the essentials below as well.

The first thing to do is expand the cfwc_add_custom_field_item_data function above.

/**
* Add the text field as item data to the cart object
* @since 1.0.0
* @param Array $cart_item_data Cart item meta data.
* @param Integer $product_id Product ID.
* @param Integer $variation_id Variation ID.
* @param Boolean $quantity Quantity
*/
function cfwc_add_custom_field_item_data( $cart_item_data, $product_id, $variation_id, $quantity ) {
if( ! empty( $_POST['cfwc-title-field'] ) ) {
// Add the item data
$cart_item_data['title_field'] = $_POST['cfwc-title-field'];
$product = wc_get_product( $product_id ); // Expanded function
$price = $product->get_price(); // Expanded function
$cart_item_data['total_price'] = $price + 100; // Expanded function
}
return $cart_item_data;
}
add_filter( 'woocommerce_add_cart_item_data', 'cfwc_add_custom_field_item_data', 10, 4 );

You can see that we’ve generated a WooCommerce product by using the $product_id which is passed in as one of our parameters. From the product, we can get the price, then I’ve just added an arbitrary figure to this price.

Now we need to use the updated price when the cart items are totalled up.

Calculating the custom price

To update the product price to the updated price in the cart, we use the woocommerce_before_calculate_totals action:

/**
* Update the price in the cart
* @since 1.0.0
*/
function cfwc_before_calculate_totals( $cart_obj ) {
if ( is_admin() && ! defined( 'DOING_AJAX' ) ) {
return;
}
// Iterate through each cart item
foreach( $cart_obj->get_cart() as $key=>$value ) {
if( isset( $value['total_price'] ) ) {
$price = $value['total_price'];
$value['data']->set_price( ( $price ) );
}
}
}
add_action( 'woocommerce_before_calculate_totals', 'cfwc_before_calculate_totals', 10, 1 );

You can see here that the function iterates through the contents of the cart one item at a time. It checks for the total_price parameter that would have been set when the product was added to the cart. If the parameter is present, the price of the cart item is updated.

Displaying custom fields in the cart and checkout

Let’s look at how to display the custom field value in the cart and the checkout. We can use the same filter for both pages, so we only need to write one function:

/**
* Display the custom field value in the cart
* @since 1.0.0
*/
function cfwc_cart_item_name( $name, $cart_item, $cart_item_key ) {
if( isset( $cart_item['title_field'] ) ) {
$name .= sprintf(
'<p>%s</p>',
esc_html( $cart_item['title_field'] )
);
}
return $name;
}
add_filter( 'woocommerce_cart_item_name', 'cfwc_cart_item_name', 10, 3 );

The function checks each item in the cart for our title_field parameter. If it’s set, then it adds the title field to the product name as displayed in the cart.

Note that the woocommerce_cart_item_name filter works on the cart and checkout forms.

Displaying custom fields in the WooCommerce order and email confirmations

Having ensured that our custom field is visible to the user in the cart and checkout forms, we now need to pass its value to the order when the user checks out.

/**
* Add custom field to order object
*/
function cfwc_add_custom_data_to_order( $item, $cart_item_key, $values, $order ) {
foreach( $item as $cart_item_key=>$values ) {
if( isset( $values['title_field'] ) ) {
$item->add_meta_data( __( 'Custom Field', 'cfwc' ), $values['title_field'], true );
}
}
}
add_action( 'woocommerce_checkout_create_order_line_item', 'cfwc_add_custom_data_to_order', 10, 4 );

We can do this very easily using the woocommerce_checkout_create_order_line_item action. Like the filter for the product name in the cart, we just check the cart item for the title_field parameter. If it’s present, we add its value as meta data to the $item object.

This will ensure that our custom field value is displayed on the order confirmation field that the user sees once they have checked out, the order in the backend, and on the confirmation email to the admin and to the customer.

WooCommerce order page

The complete plugin

Here is the code for the entire plugin:

<?php
/**
*
* You can find the complete tutorial for this here:
* https://pluginrepublic.com/woocommerce-custom-fields
*
* Alternatively, check out the plugin
* https://pluginrepublic.com/wordpress-plugins/woocommerce-product-add-ons-ultimate/
*
*/
// Exit if accessed directly
if ( ! defined( 'ABSPATH' ) ) {
exit;
}
/**
* Display the custom text field
* @since 1.0.0
*/
function cfwc_create_custom_field() {
$args = array(
'id' => 'custom_text_field_title',
'label' => __( 'Custom Text Field Title', 'cfwc' ),
'class' => 'cfwc-custom-field',
'desc_tip' => true,
'description' => __( 'Enter the title of your custom text field.', 'ctwc' ),
);
woocommerce_wp_text_input( $args );
}
add_action( 'woocommerce_product_options_general_product_data', 'cfwc_create_custom_field' );
/**
* Save the custom field
* @since 1.0.0
*/
function cfwc_save_custom_field( $post_id ) {
$product = wc_get_product( $post_id );
$title = isset( $_POST['custom_text_field_title'] ) ? $_POST['custom_text_field_title'] : '';
$product->update_meta_data( 'custom_text_field_title', sanitize_text_field( $title ) );
$product->save();
}
add_action( 'woocommerce_process_product_meta', 'cfwc_save_custom_field' );
/**
* Display custom field on the front end
* @since 1.0.0
*/
function cfwc_display_custom_field() {
global $post;
// Check for the custom field value
$product = wc_get_product( $post->ID );
$title = $product->get_meta( 'custom_text_field_title' );
if( $title ) {
// Only display our field if we've got a value for the field title
printf(
'<div class="cfwc-custom-field-wrapper"><label for="cfwc-title-field">%s</label><input type="text" id="cfwc-title-field" name="cfwc-title-field" value=""></div>',
esc_html( $title )
);
}
}
add_action( 'woocommerce_before_add_to_cart_button', 'cfwc_display_custom_field' );
/**
* Validate the text field
* @since 1.0.0
* @param Array $passed Validation status.
* @param Integer $product_id Product ID.
* @param Boolean $quantity Quantity
*/
function cfwc_validate_custom_field( $passed, $product_id, $quantity ) {
if( empty( $_POST['cfwc-title-field'] ) ) {
// Fails validation
$passed = false;
wc_add_notice( __( 'Please enter a value into the text field', 'cfwc' ), 'error' );
}
return $passed;
}
add_filter( 'woocommerce_add_to_cart_validation', 'cfwc_validate_custom_field', 10, 3 );
/**
* Add the text field as item data to the cart object
* @since 1.0.0
* @param Array $cart_item_data Cart item meta data.
* @param Integer $product_id Product ID.
* @param Integer $variation_id Variation ID.
* @param Boolean $quantity Quantity
*/
function cfwc_add_custom_field_item_data( $cart_item_data, $product_id, $variation_id, $quantity ) {
if( ! empty( $_POST['cfwc-title-field'] ) ) {
// Add the item data
$cart_item_data['title_field'] = $_POST['cfwc-title-field'];
$product = wc_get_product( $product_id ); // Expanded function
$price = $product->get_price(); // Expanded function
$cart_item_data['total_price'] = $price + 100; // Expanded function
}
return $cart_item_data;
}
add_filter( 'woocommerce_add_cart_item_data', 'cfwc_add_custom_field_item_data', 10, 4 );
/**
* Update the price in the cart
* @since 1.0.0
*/
function cfwc_before_calculate_totals( $cart_obj ) {
if ( is_admin() && ! defined( 'DOING_AJAX' ) ) {
return;
}
// Iterate through each cart item
foreach( $cart_obj->get_cart() as $key=>$value ) {
if( isset( $value['total_price'] ) ) {
$price = $value['total_price'];
$value['data']->set_price( ( $price ) );
}
}
}
add_action( 'woocommerce_before_calculate_totals', 'cfwc_before_calculate_totals', 10, 1 );
/**
* Display the custom field value in the cart
* @since 1.0.0
*/
function cfwc_cart_item_name( $name, $cart_item, $cart_item_key ) {
if( isset( $cart_item['title_field'] ) ) {
$name .= sprintf(
'<p>%s</p>',
esc_html( $cart_item['title_field'] )
);
}
return $name;
}
add_filter( 'woocommerce_cart_item_name', 'cfwc_cart_item_name', 10, 3 );
/**
* Add custom field to order object
*/
function cfwc_add_custom_data_to_order( $item, $cart_item_key, $values, $order ) {
foreach( $item as $cart_item_key=>$values ) {
if( isset( $values['title_field'] ) ) {
$item->add_meta_data( __( 'Custom Field', 'cfwc' ), $values['title_field'], true );
}
}
}
add_action( 'woocommerce_checkout_create_order_line_item', 'cfwc_add_custom_data_to_order', 10, 4 );

Further reading

Here are a couple of other articles you might find useful:

Final thoughts

Hopefully, you’ve been able to follow through step by step how to create, add and save custom field data in WooCommerce. Don’t forget to check out the WooCommerce Product Add Ons Ultimate plugin for extensive extra functionality.

WooCommerce Product Add-Ons Ultimate

Enhance the shopping experience on your store by allowing customers to personalise your products

Find Out More

82 comments

    • Avatar

      Hi Dustin – I think that is related to your theme. Can you try testing with a standard theme, like Twenty Seventeen, to see if you get the same problem?

  1. Avatar

    Hi,

    Thank you for these golden information I really needs it.

    But, I have one question can I show the custom fields in the product page depends on the category.
    For example I sell many items in my website ( Books, Electronics, Clothes) So for book I only want to show ISBN, Publisher, Author but in clothes for example size and color but if I use that code now and add all these custom fields it will show in all the product category is there any way to show the custom fields depends on my category?

    Thanks in advance,

  2. Avatar

    Thanks for the excellent article, where can i find more information on the “woocommerce_product_options_general_product_data” functions, i could not find anything in the woocommerce documentation.

  3. Avatar

    Great article,

    Is it possible to update a custom meta value that was added to the product as it was added to the cart.

    I’m able to establish the cart item key of the item I want to update but then unsure how to update the meta value?

    Any suggestions would be really appreciated.

  4. Avatar

    Hi, great job!!!
    I’m testing this script (in functions.php file) and works OK, but for the products that don’t have a custom field assigned in the back-end (so no custom text field is displayed on the front-end product page), the validation keeps failing and the clients is getting the warning “Please enter a value into the text field” every time they want to add a product to the cart. In the products WITH custom field assigned and displayed -and when the client enter some text-, it’s OK, but not in the rest of the products. What can I change in the code to solve that? Thank you!!!

      • Avatar

        Hi Gareth!
        Really appreciate your answer!! But maybe this is the whole point of the plugin? I mean it’s supposed the validation will be effective only on products that have custom fields, the validation must not make interference with other products that don’t have a custom field assigned, or the buying process at all. If you put this code “as is” then the “add to cart” button become useless (please try to see it in action).
        Please, could you be so kind to give us a hint or maybe consider improving the current code??
        Thanks again!!!!

          • Avatar

            Hi Gareth, I really don’t believe anyone is trying to get things for free. Anyway, I wonder if you guys are aware that if you put this code the Store gets useless and the “add to cart” button will be deactivated (do nothing) without any clues for the front-end users? My intention is to contribute to improving this code. I’m wrong? Thanks again!

  5. Avatar

    Hi Gareth,
    Thanks for your code!
    But I have a problem with that. MiniCart ( woocommerce_mini_cart() ) show old value without changes. That’s because hook “woocommerce_before_calculate_totals” not load when minicart show. To solve this problem, I slightly changed your code:

    function cfwc_before_calculate_totals( ) {
    if ( is_admin() && ! defined( ‘DOING_AJAX’ ) ) {
    return;
    }
    $cart = WC()->cart->get_cart();
    // Iterate through each cart item
    foreach( $cart as $key=>$value ) {
    if( isset( $value[‘total_price’] ) ) {
    $price = $value[‘total_price’];
    $value[‘data’]->set_price( ( $price ) );
    }
    }
    }
    add_action( ‘woocommerce_before_calculate_totals’, ‘cfwc_before_calculate_totals’, 10, 1 );
    add_action( ‘woocommerce_before_mini_cart’, ‘cfwc_before_calculate_totals’, 10, 1 );

    This code works fine for me.

  6. Avatar

    Hey, awesome tutorial. I am wondering if there is a solution to hook the plugin elsewhere than at “woocommerce_before_add_to_cart_button”? I would like to place it at the position “woocommerce_after_single_product_summary” for several reasons, but it is not working obviously. Any hints on that are highly appreciated 🙂

  7. Avatar

    Displaying custom fields when you “edit an item from the cart page”.

    I can’t get the current item key from the cart. I was a lookup in the whole cart but I didn’t find how to retrieve the current item key or id for making a diff, after that when you come for edit item from the cart then the data is no available to show again in the customs fields.

    • Avatar

      You can use something like this to get item keys from the cart:


      $cart = WC()->cart->get_cart();
      // Iterate through each cart item
      foreach( $cart as $key=>$value ) {
      // ... Do something
      }

      • Avatar

        Hi Gareth, thank you for the advice. In fact, I do that but I can’t do a difference with “the current item”. For example: if I have the same item with different custom field then the id_procut is the same one, the keys are different but I cannot choose which one is for each.

  8. Avatar

    Hi Gareth,

    Thank you for the amazing tutorial. Does your plugin work with variable products? I’ve followed every step and everything works fine until I get to “Calculating The Custom Price”, it doesn’t seem to add the correct variation price, only works with simple products. Can you please confirm? Thanks man, I’ll be eternally grateful!

  9. Avatar

    Hi Gareth,

    Just found the way to adjust it for variable products by changing the “wc_get_product” settings to “variation_id” instead of “product_id”. Again, thank you for this great tutorial, it works perfect.

  10. Avatar

    Love that tutorial – thanks for your work!
    I was wondering if it is possible to use it with variations, I already tried a lot of things, a lot is already working.

    The custom fields are displayed and stored successfully in the backend.
    But I’m struggling to use this for the specific variation – it always uses the values of the first variation…
    Which is absolutely right, since I didn’t use the variation_id, but I don’t know how 🙁 Can you help?

    Here is the necessary part of my code:
    function cfwc_validate_custom_field( $passed, $product_id, $quantity ) {
    $product = wc_get_product( $product_id );
    $title = $product->get_meta( ‘custom_text_field_title’ );
    $max_size = $product->get_meta(‘custom_text_field_max_size’);
    $one_size = $product->get_meta(‘custom_text_field_1_size’);
    $two_size = $product->get_meta(‘custom_text_field_2_size’);
    $three_size = $product->get_meta(‘custom_text_field_3_size’);

  11. Avatar

    Hello. Thank you for the info. I’m using your code to create a custom field in my site. 🙂
    I just need to use the Custom Text Field Title to show that title in product page and in checkout page. I don’t need the field to the user can leave text.
    Any idea how to achieve that? Thank you 🙂

  12. Avatar

    Hi
    how to hook the custom function woocommerce_product_options_general_product_data. as i can able to see the fields in backend in the product but but can not able to see the frondends.

    kindly help me.

  13. Avatar

    Hello Gareth,

    First of all thanks for this great article, everything is explained in detailed.

    I am having an issue, the products on our site are marked as “Sold individually” as you can see here in the screenshot: http://prntscr.com/m0oefm

    So when we try to add the same product with different custom field values, they are adding screenshot: http://prntscr.com/m0ogkw . I want to restrict it to allow only buy a single product with any custom field value, no same products with different values.

    Can you please guide me how i do this?

  14. Avatar

    Hello,

    I have customized the “cfwc_validate_custom_field” function to limit product purchase.

    —-

    Now, I am trying to add this custom field in product loop on shop page.

    By adding this hook along with the existing
    add_action( ‘woocommerce_before_add_to_cart_button’, ‘cfwc_display_custom_field’ );
    add_action( ‘woocommerce_after_shop_loop_item’, ‘cfwc_display_custom_field’, 9 );

    The field is now appearing in product loop and product single page.

    But when i try to “add to cart” this product from loop with custom field filled, its not passing this field data and gives error that custom field is empty.

  15. Avatar

    Hello,
    I wanted to pass the field value to the order details page without showing it on the front end but it didn’t work, is it possible?

  16. Avatar

    Hi Gareth,

    Your code worked but it’s missing one little detail.

    When you go to checkout, the field and its value are shown, but when you are in the cart they are not. At least that’s the behavior in my implementation. Can you confirm this?

    Thanks!

  17. Avatar

    Dear Gareth,

    first of all thank you for this awesome article, it helps me a lot and i did a lot of research to find this article :-).

    I am having an issue, the products on our site are marked as “Sold individually”.

    Can you please guide me how i do this? Is there any update coming soon?

  18. Avatar

    Hi Gareth, thank you so much for this great post, it’s very helpful for who like me is just coming around Woocommerce!
    I have a question for you as I’m having troubles with it.
    I need to know if the user has bought a product with a custom field == a given ID.
    To be precise, the given ID is the ID of the current post, so get_the_ID().
    And the custom field of the products is, let’s say, “id_rel_post”.
    How can I make the same research but checking if the custom field of the product matchs and not the id of the product?
    Thank you so much!!!

    • Avatar

      Hi Lia – if you’re using the custom code above, you can use something like this:

      $product = wc_get_product( get_the_ID() );
      $field_value = $product->get_meta( 'id_rel_post' );
      
  19. Avatar

    Thank you for this great tutorial. I would like to retrieve the value of the custom field on the product page, when we click on the product on the cart page. To prevent the user from re-entering it. In the url I can see the attributes (…/? attribute_pa_color = green& attribute_pa_taille = l) but not the value of the custom field. An idea of how?

    • Avatar

      On the cart page, you could use the woocommerce_cart_item_permalink filter to add your custom field as a parameter to the product link.

      Then, on the product page, you’d need to use $_GET to retrieve the value of the parameter and populate the field.

  20. Avatar

    Hi Gareth,

    thanks for this in-depth tutorial. Is it possible to show the custom field information only in the confirmation email or on the Thank You Page and not on the product page?

    My customers should get a link with every product which they should see after the purchase. The link is unique with every product type. I thought maybe I could include the link as a custom field and then hide it at the shop itself and display it in the confirmation email?

    Would be awesome if the plugin could help me out. Thanks for your support!

    Best regards,
    Phil

  21. Avatar

    Hi,

    Thanks for this info. I have an issue I cannot get it to save the select value. This is what I have.

    I hope You can help me out.

    Greetings,
    Robin

    function cfwc_create_custom_field() {
      $args = array(
      'label' => __( 'Producttype', 'ctwc' ), // Text in Label
      'class' => 'select short custom_shipping-type',
      'style' => '',
      'wrapper_class' => '',
      'value' => '', // if empty, retrieved from post meta where id is the meta_key
      'id' => 'custom_shipping-type', // required
      'name' => '', //name will set from id if empty
      'options' => [
                'Eigen product' => __( 'Eigen product', 'ctwc' ),
                'Probo (klein)' => __( 'Probo (klein)', 'ctwc' ),
                'Probo (lengte)' => __( 'Probo (lengte)', 'ctwc' ),
                'Probo (volume)' => __( 'Probo (volume)', 'ctwc' ),
            ],
            
            
      'desc_tip' => 'true',
      'custom_attributes' => '', // array of attributes 
      'description' => __( 'Selecteer type.', 'ctwc' )
    );
    	woocommerce_wp_select( $args );
    }
    add_action( 'woocommerce_product_options_shipping', 'cfwc_create_custom_field' );
    
    /**
     * Save the custom field
     * @since 1.0.0
     */
    function cfwc_save_custom_field( $post_id ) {
    	$product = wc_get_product( $post_id );
    	$title = isset( $_POST['custom_shipping-type'] ) ? $_POST['custom_shipping-type'] : '';
    	$product->update_meta_data( 'custom_shipping-type', sanitize_text_field( $title ) );
    	$product->save();
    }
    add_action( 'woocommerce_process_product_meta', 'cfwc_save_custom_field' );
  22. Avatar

    Hi, I’m trying to implement your code but I prefer to display the input field inside the cart page, there is a way to do that?

    Right know I just change this

    add_action( ‘woocommerce_after_cart_item_name’, ‘cfwc_create_custom_field’ );
    //add_action( ‘woocommerce_product_options_general_product_data’, ‘cfwc_create_custom_field’ );

    Thanks in advance

  23. Avatar

    Hi there. This article is all that I need for what I have to achieve. But, I cannot figure out where does the “cfwc-title-field” in %s come from? This lack of understanding is actually preventing me to display more than one custom field.

  24. Avatar

    Hi, when I install this code, the Validate the text field code seems to run for all products, including ones that I don’t use the text field on. Is that normal behaviour?

  25. Avatar

    Hi Dear Friends,
    I want to add add on details on shop page and category page itself. How to add drop-down option (Choose option) in shop page and category page? Because in my website, I don’t have product description page. Anyone can help me. All the plugin works only in product description page. i don’t know how to display custom fields in shop page itself.

  26. Avatar

    Hello,

    I really glad about your tutorial and I altered it a bit for my need, but I notice one thing. When I use the “YOU MAY BE INTERESTED IN…” part to add a product to the cart the custom field is not being set.

    Any suggestions where to look / how to fix this??

    • Avatar

      Hi

      The custom field is part of the product page’s add to cart form – so you need to go to the product page and select custom fields from there.

      Thanks

      Gareth

      • Avatar

        Hello Gareth,

        Yes, so I noticed. Is there a way to have the custom field also be part of the “Add to Cart” link? For example if I am on the shop overview page I see thumbnails. Now on rollover, I am able to click “Add to Cart” -> the product is added but not with the custom field.

        The link behind “Add to Cart” reads /?add-to-cart=375, but like you said the “Add to Cart” link is a form button. So is there a way to have the custom field be sent by solely a link???

        Cheers

  27. Avatar

    Hi, thanks for such a wonderful tutorial, I’m having a little confusion. That is, where to write this code in order to get make a custom field for product.
    function cfwc_create_custom_field() {
    …//
    }
    add_action( ‘woocommerce_product_options_general_product_data’, ‘cfwc_create_custom_field’ );

  28. Avatar

    Thank you very much for this, it works very well!
    One thing that I am struggling with figuring out is how to display the custom field values inside a WC_Order_Query loop on the frontend? My loop works as expected, and I am able to display values such as the order ID, the Billing First Name, the Date Created, etc. but I just don’t understand how to get the value for the fields we create with this plugin.

    If anyone could assist me with this, it would be greatly appreciated 🙂

    Thank you in advance!

  29. Avatar

    Hi Gareth,
    thanks so much for this, really helpful. My ultimate goal would be to add the custom field data to the ‘Order notes’; I’m struggling with this. Any suggestions? Thanking you in advance.

  30. Avatar

    Is there a way to conditionally hide/show billing fields based on if the cart total is >$0? When there’s a 100% off coupon, I don’t want to require users to enter billing info.
    Thanks in advance,
    Daniel

  31. Avatar

    Hi,
    Thanks.

    Very well done.
    I’ve tried to get the plugin working with Variable product but so far no luck.

    Any suggestions on that?

  32. Avatar

    Hi Gareth,

    Just purchased your plug-in so far so good! I want to hide the totals fields on the product page. I would hide the class “pewc-total-field-wrapper”. Before I do is there a setting to do that?

    Cheers, Jeffrey

  33. Avatar

    That works like a charm, but how can you display the value of the field in the order details on the admin section?

    The hook is woocommerce_before_order_itemmeta, but I cant find the value of the field…

    Kind regards
    Davy

  34. Avatar

    Hi, is the “extra product data fields” option available only in premium version ? cause I don’t see the product add-ons tab in the product editor ? however I could add a customer option but that’s not my goal. Thnaks

  35. Avatar

    Hi Gareth,

    This article helped me greatly. I do have a question about automating this. I want to be able to upload custom add on information for each product as I bulk upload through the product importer but not seeing how at the moment.

    After I manually added the fields, export the CSV and then view it, I don’t see the custom field information associated with it.

    I assume this is possible and looking for some guidance or documentation on how to achieve it.

    Thanks

  36. Avatar

    Adding a custom field shows up on the product detail page but not on the product category page. How can i add a simply subtitle which shows up on all product related pages?

    I would need a subtitle just below
    Build Your Own Computer

    Kind regards,
    Mike

  37. Avatar

    Hi,

    thx for the great tutorial.

    Is it possible to add plain text for each product? I dont need the customer to do an input.

    What I need is:
    ———————————————–
    Price: 499€
    Monthly Fee: 49€
    Activation Fee: 29€
    ———————————————–
    Monhtly fee and activation fee is just a simple text. It has no function (and no calculation for the price) for the checkout at all.

  38. Avatar

    Hi Gareth!

    Awesome tutorial!

    If it’s not too much trouble, can you teach me how to enabled the custom field only for certain products?

    Thank you so much!

  39. Avatar

    Hi, Great work but I tried your code and i’m facing to issues, the product are still being added to the cart even if you don’t put nothing in the field and for the product that don’t required personalization I got the error message too even if i’m not displaying the field…

    • Avatar

      Okay, make sure you have included the validation code and that you are not using an AJAX add to cart button. Sometimes these don’t use the WooCommerce filters after adding a product to the cart.

      Thanks.

      • Avatar

        Thanks!!

        I was actually using an AJAX add to cart button and Almost everything is working smoothly now. I just have a tiny issue. When you go to the cart, the field and its value are shown, but when you are on the checkout page they are not.

        I red all the comment and Javier had the same problem but for the cart. Can you help with that?

        Again thanks for your time and the work that you are doing

        • Avatar

          Nevermind I got the checkout to work but I can’t get the custom fields to display the informations in the WooCommerce order and email confirmations.

          Here is my code i change the input field by a select (and if you wondering why not using the variable product instead is because i’m using a custom product data who doesn’t allow variation)

          /**
          * Display custom field on the front end
          * @since 1.0.0
          */
          function hpplrs_display_custom_field() {
          global $post;
          // Check for the custom field value
          $product = wc_get_product( $post->ID );
          $title = $product->get_meta( ‘custom_text_field_title’ );
          // display in lottery.php

          printf(

          ‘ . __(‘Select your size’, ‘hpplrs’) . ‘
          S
          M
          L

          ‘,
          esc_html( $title )
          );

          }
          add_action( ‘hpplrs_before_single_product_qty’, ‘hpplrs_display_custom_field’ );

          /**
          * Add the text field as item data to the cart object
          * @since 1.0.0
          * @param Array $cart_item_data Cart item meta data.
          * @param Integer $product_id Product ID.
          * @param Integer $variation_id Variation ID.
          * @param Boolean $quantity Quantity
          */
          function hpplrs_add_custom_field_item_data( $cart_item_data, $product_id, $variation_id, $quantity ) {
          if( ! empty( $_POST[‘hpplrs-size-select’] ) ) {
          // Add the item data
          $cart_item_data[‘title_field’] = $_POST[‘hpplrs-size-select’];
          $product = wc_get_product( $product_id ); // Expanded function
          $price = $product->get_price(); // Expanded function
          }
          return $cart_item_data;
          }
          add_filter( ‘woocommerce_add_cart_item_data’, ‘hpplrs_add_custom_field_item_data’, 10, 4 );

          /**
          * Display the custom field value in the cart
          * @since 1.0.0
          */
          function hpplrs_cart_item_name( $name, $cart_item, $cart_item_key ) {
          if( isset( $cart_item[‘title_field’] ) ) {
          $name .= sprintf(
          ”. __(‘Size’, ‘hpplrs’) .’: %s’,
          esc_html( $cart_item[‘title_field’] )
          );
          }
          return $name;
          }
          add_filter( ‘woocommerce_cart_item_name’, ‘hpplrs_cart_item_name’, 10, 3 );

          /**
          * Add custom field to order object
          */
          function hpplrs_add_custom_data_to_order( $item, $cart_item_key, $values, $order ) {
          foreach( $item as $cart_item_key=>$values ) {
          if( isset( $values[‘title_field’] ) ) {
          $item->add_meta_data( _e( ‘Size’, ‘hpplrs’ ), $values[‘title_field’], true );
          }
          }
          }
          add_action( ‘woocommerce_checkout_create_order_line_item’, ‘hpplrs_add_custom_data_to_order’, 10, 4 );

  40. Avatar

    Hi,
    This is a great plugin. I have some extra requirements like, After activated the plugin and clicked on the product, and added my product short description.
    Now I need 2-3 editors in the add product to add the Ingredients information, Steps to use, and shipping information. It will be same like a short description.

    How can I add this? Is it possible to add more than one product short description editor?

    For example:
    ————————–
    product short description
    // short content
    ————————–
    Ingredients information
    //Ingredients content
    ————————–
    Steps to use
    // Steps content
    ————————–
    shipping information
    // shipping content
    ————————–

    Please help me in this.

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