20+ Bootstrap Admin Dashboard Templates for 2022


If you need to create a user interface of the backend of a web app you will require an admin template. What is an admin template? Admin template is a set of web pages, usually built with Javascript, HTML, or CSS. The templates make the part of website administration more pleasing and easy due to great design and simplicity. Bootstrap Admin Dashboard Templates can help you to create the interface, which will be suitable for your needs and will be able to show you all the data, statistics, trends crucial for your business.

The most popular designs of admin dashboard are made with the Bootstrap 4 framework. 

Flatlogic One Bootstrap – Free Admin Template

Image source: https://flatlogic.com/templates/one-free-bootstrap-template

This template is a brand new one among the templates built with Bootstrap technology. It will be a good choice if you wish to build apps that include data tables and analytics. The design of the template goes in three different colors – grey, white and orange, so you can choose the most suitable one for your product. Bootstrap All Bootstrap elements can be easily customized, which makes this template fully responsive. Flatlogic One Bootstrap has elegantly designed charts, deep background, and, what is more, this dashboard is developer-oriented. The template also has full documentation and full support to solve all the problems quickly and attentively. 


Minimal Admin Panel – Admin Website Template

Image source: https://w3layouts.com/minimal-admin-panel-flat-bootstrap-responsive-web-template/

The next template has a nice design and clean look with the help of Bootstrap components. This template is built with Bootstrap 3+ Framework and includes a various number of UI components. Minimal Admin Panel is fully responsive and will be suitable for every kind of web applications due to the use of different components of user interface and widgets.


Target Responsive Bootstrap Admin Template

Image source: https://webthemez.com/target-free-responsive-bootstrap-admin-template/

The next template in our list is fully free and can be optimized for every device. One of its advantages is it is powered by Javascript and jQuery Script. This template is amazingly designed, fully responsive, and customized, has a various number of all UI components, which you will need for your product. It can be the best choice if you are looking for a Material designed template.


Klorofil – Free Bootstrap Admin Template

Image source: https://www.themeineed.com/downloads/klorofil-free-bootstrap-admin-template/

Klorofil looks like a perfect choice if you are searching for a free template with a beautiful and modern design. Its 50 components include elegant charts, different tables, timeline, notifications, a list of tasks, and everything you need for your product. It also has pages that are ready to use – particularly profile page, log in, and lock screen, so it will be easy for new users to start using the template.


Paper Panel Bootstrap 4 Admin Dashboard Template

Image source: https://elements.envato.com/ru/paper-panel-bootstrap-4-admin-dashboard-template-EXXPRF

This fully responsive template is famous for its elegant design, which is useful for newcomers due to its simplicity. Your project will look awesome with this fully customized backend panel and you can easily adapt it for your product needs and create your version of the panel. The advantage of the template is in the availability of two versions – developmental and production.


Light Blue Dashboard Lite Admin Template

Image source: https://flatlogic.com/templates/light-blue-dashboard-lite

One of the best template options you can get is Light Blue Dashboard Lite, which has a great design and deep background. Bootstrap HTML5 technology makes it fully responsive and its made with Javascript, so there are no frameworks. If you are looking for a template for SAAS applications or some apps for project management your search may end here.


Collective Admin Panel – Admin Website Template

Image source: https://w3layouts.com/collective-admin-panel-website-template/

This Bootstrap admin dashboard template is a great option for any app or website. It includes anything you need to monitor the statistics of active users or daily visitors. The essential advantage of this template is its design. Made white canvas makes the information readable and easy for analysis. All the main information is on the top and the left. There is a sidebar you can hide if you need to.

The advantage of this template is its simplicity and minimalistic design, which shows everything you may need. Built with Bootstrap, it has various UI elements, such as tabs, buttons, icons, and others. The dashboard includes charts and all the crucial information to analyze your webpage. It also includes 7 ready-to-use pages to help you start working on your product immediately.


Kenny Dashboard / Admin Responsive Template

Image source: https://elements.envato.com/ru/kenny-dashboard-admin-site-responsive-template-6DSR6V

This template is fully responsive and will benefit web applications of any kind. It has a modular design that lets you easily customize the template and adapt it to your needs. Kenny Dashboard includes more than 90 pages and four types of various dashboards for you to choose the best. The number of UI elements and widgets help users to work on a product without any difficulties.


Chain Responsive Bootstrap Admin Template

Image source: https://themeforest.net/item/chain-responsive-bootstrap-3-admin-template/8539704

The Chain Template has a modern design, easy to adapt for smartphones and tablets. It is fully responsive as all the previous ones. However, it has more than 500 UI components, three kinds of charts, a template for a mailbox, and it is also ready for Retina. All of this makes this template a good option in the line of Bootstrap-made admin templates.


Sing App HTML5 Lite

Image source: https://flatlogic.com/templates/sing-app-html5-lite

If you are searching for a free and stylish template, this will likely be the one and only. This fully responsive HTML5 template includes all the UI components you will need and is also made with no frameworks (pure JavaScript). Furthermore, it has various charts for your web app analysis. Notifications, icons, and other features – all of those help you make the most of your product. You can also look through all examples of a bootstrap admin template by Flatlogic.


Monster Bootstrap Admin Template Lite

Image source: https://www.wrappixel.com/templates/monster-admin-lite/

One of the main features of this template is the availability of free and pro versions. The free version has 10 UI elements, 7 page templates, 10 integrated plugins, and lifetime updates. If you want to use this template for commercial purposes, you should buy the pro version, which will provide you with more than 500 UI elements, 700 ready-to-use page templates, and 4 various dashboards.


Lumino: Free Bootstrap Admin Template

Image source: https://medialoot.com/item/lumino-admin-bootstrap-template/

Built with Bootstrap HTML5, this template is the best for your backend admin panel due to the number of different widgets, charts, tables, and UI components. You can change its color with SASS, and the template also has a menu and some built-in functions for users. Furthermore, you can upgrade it to a pro version and get a whole new range of possibilities.


Flash Able Bootstrap 4 Free Admin Template

Image source: https://codedthemes.com/item/flash-able-free-admin-template

The key advantage of this template is the concentration on performance, which is why it’s one of the most comprehensive templates. It is fast and fully responsive and suits every retina device. Flash Able Bootstrap 4 is beautifully coded and has a fine structure, which makes it easy to use. The developers include in it more than 16 pages, 150 widgets, and more than 14 various layouts for better adaptation to your needs.


Ample Bootstrap Admin Lite

Image source: https://www.wrappixel.com/templates/ample-admin-lite/

The free version of this great template has anything you wish for starting your work: 7-page templates, 10 UI elements, and 10 integrated plugins. If you wish to explore more of its functions, you can buy a pro version, which will provide you with more than 300 UI elements, 6 application designs, 6 dashboard variations, 7 demo variations, and 160-page templates.


Majestic Admin Free Bootstrap Admin Template

Image source: https://github.com/BootstrapDash/MajesticAdmin-Free-Bootstrap-Admin-Template

This brilliantly coded template is simple, friendly and can be used for any kind of websites on both mobile and desktop devices. To make your life easier it is fully responsive and has no difficulties with customization. Even a new user can start to build a website using this template due to its clear and clean code.


Royal UI Free Bootstrap Admin Template

Image source: https://github.com/BootstrapDash/RoyalUI-Free-Bootstrap-Admin-Template

The latest version of Bootstrap makes this template powerful and smooth. It includes various essential UI-components, useful tools, and, what is more, has a splendid design, which will make your product look perfect. It is easy to customize every feature and the template also has all documentation and is fully responsive. All of this makes it one of the interesting choices on the Bootstrap template market.


BootstrapDash / Stellar

Image source: https://github.com/BootstrapDash/RoyalUI-Free-Bootstrap-Admin-Template

The first you’ll see, if you look at this template – is its elegant design and clear code. It will reflect all your desires with the help of UI components and full customization. Stellar Admin will go brilliantly with both complex and simple backend applications. It also goes with updates, so you will not need to worry about it, and is ready to give you a great experience both on desktop and mobile devices. 



Image source: https://www.bootstrapdash.com/product/purple-free-admin-template/

This template will have all of your attention with its glorious and modern design, which uses gradient colors. Purple Admin Template is great for both complex and simple data due to its interesting techniques of visualization. Furthermore, the template provides you with GULP automation, ready-to-use components, advanced forms, and beautiful charts. All of this makes this template one of the best choices on the market. 


You might also like these articles:

10+ Examples of Dashboard Templates for Tracking KPI’s

Top Angular Admin Templates

Top 6 Material Design Dashboards

The post 20+ Bootstrap Admin Dashboard Templates for 2022 appeared first on Flatlogic Blog.

Millennials doing things everyone should know about

Last year I had a video call with Tomas Votruba, creator of Rector, who kindly took the time to explain a lot of things about this project. We finished the call and I couldn’t wait to tell my partner how nice it was. I said to her: we should have recorded it, I’m sure it would be useful for other people too. She replied: this is so typical; millennials having a nice conversation and then they want to let the world know about it.

This definitely triggered something. Looking at it like this, she’s right; it’s somewhat of a weird impulse. But then, is it bad? I’m in the business of sharing. Am I doing this because I think it’s somehow important that people know what I think or experience? Honestly, the answer is “no”. It’s just that I see value in code, conversations, and written words and I don’t want that value to be only available for me. So I try to put it in a shareable form and publish it on GitHub, here, or as a talk or workshop. I’ve spent countless hours doing this, and I stand behind this.

Recently I realized though that there are different types of sharing, and that I made some mistakes in sharing certain things as well. Things I now feel really uneasy about.

A short history: I started blogging here in 2011, writing about the then still fresh symfony 2. Back then, there wasn’t a lot of documentation, and I blogged to fill some gaps. Later I published a number of documentation chapters as well. I gained some followers on Twitter, and loyal readers too. I feel silly to admit it, but I had put so much effort in this; I was very disappointed not to win the Best Blogger award back at SymfonyCon Warsaw in 2013.

In that same year I published my first book: “A Year with Symfony”. It was a very honest book. It was based on my experience with Symfony in the past year (fun fact: its original title was “More than a month with Symfony”). The last chapter in that book is called “Being a Symfony developer” where I try to convince the reader to write code that is reusable, beyond the current fashion:

“[…] developing software for reusability has proven to be quite a difficult task in itself. Luckily, there are many principles you can adhere to.”

Therefore, what came next was “Principles of Package Design”, heavily based on Robert Martin’s work on the SOLID principles and the lesser known package design principles. An important step in my own development as a programmer. I was using these principles in my then-current project, to separate utility packages from domain-oriented ones. Packagist was quite young, and people were publishing packages with a real dependency mess (they still do), so I thought it would be good to share those design principles with others. I’m still happy about it, although I’m not a “believer” in those principles anymore. But that’s maybe something for another post.

Something went wrong when I started working as a CTO at Ibuildings. With less and less time spent on programming and working on actual projects, I started organizing workshops as a way to keep learning. Those were great, but I made the mistake of not rooting them in experience. I kept doing this after I left the company, and I even wrote a new book that had the same underlying issue: “Microservices for everyone”. It was a research book, not based on experience in the field. Still, I was very honest about this in the foreword:

“It’s crucial to note though that so far I have not had the opportunity to work on a large microservice system.”

I still think it’s a good book, but I didn’t realize that its implicit message is: this guy knows everything about microservices and now he wants to tell us how to do it too. I think that’s really problematic. And it made me realize my own big mistake here.

“God, give me the confidence of a mediocre white dude” — Sarah Hagi

I started out so humble, ready to put “more than a month” in a book title. I wonder where I got the superfluous amounts of confidence from. Maybe because:

I get invited to speak at conferences (wow, I must be doing something right!)
I have thousands of followers on Twitter (wow, I must be doing something right!)
I published several books and people are actually buying them (wow, I must be doing something right!)

In my humble opinion, none of these things are ever to be considered a sign that “you’re doing something right”. Well, only if your goal is to be an influencer. It doesn’t have a lot to do with experience, or a dedication to learning and teaching. It’s mostly marketing. Well then how do you know you’re doing something right?

For me, the question is: how do I judge advice provided by others? Where do I find good advice?

On YouTube? No.
In a rant someone wrote on Twitter? No.
In memes, like that funny “I don’t know what I’m doing” picture? No.
In blog posts? Sometimes.
In books: yeah!

Of course. It takes a lot of time to write a book so the author has to want to share something really badly. It takes a lot of effort to structure it in such a way that it will make sense and that the reader will get the message. So it’ll probably give you more value than a blog post. The problem is, based on all my encounters with real programmers: few of them actually read books.

Assuming you read books, which ones do you read? Which authors do you trust? How much are you willing to pay them?

Personally, I’ll pick:

A book that has been around and has turned out to be useful for more than a couple of years since it appeared.
An author who has lots of experience, and is knees deep in the problems they’re writing about.
An author who doesn’t only know one particular framework or programming language. I want to be sure that their advice is also useful for me, if I use different tools. I want the advice to be useful in a couple of years, when those tools are outdated.

I’d happily pay 50 euros for such a book.

“Microservices for everyone” is my only book that doesn’t meet those requirements. It was written while learning, or soon after learning, and without testing the conclusions in a real-world project. Tech books require more experience, and the ideas need to mature by it. I’m not alone; there are many books, blog posts, videos, tweets, etc. that sell well, but are more based on hype or fashion rather than experience and some kind of proof that the ideas work well in the long run. Personally I’d like to apologize for my own mistake, and I promise I’ll never do it again.