wp rewrite flush
Flushes rewrite rules.
$ wp rewrite flush [--hard]
Resets WordPress' rewrite rules based on registered post types, etc.
To regenerate a .htaccess file with WP-CLI, you'll need to add the mod_rewrite module to your wp-cli.yml or config.yml. For example:
apache_modules: - mod_rewrite
- Perform a hard flush - update
.htaccessrules as well as rewrite rules in database. Works only on single site installs.
$ wp rewrite flush Success: Rewrite rules flushed.
--path=<path> Path to the WordPress files.
--url=<url> Pretend request came from given URL. In multisite, this argument is how the target site is specified.
--ssh=[<scheme>:][<user>@]<host|container>[:<port>][<path>] Perform operation against a remote server over SSH (or a container using scheme of "docker", "docker-compose", "vagrant").
--http=<http> Perform operation against a remote WordPress installation over HTTP.
--user=<id|login|email> Set the WordPress user.
--skip-plugins[=<plugins>] Skip loading all plugins, or a comma-separated list of plugins. Note: mu-plugins are still loaded.
--skip-themes[=<themes>] Skip loading all themes, or a comma-separated list of themes.
--skip-packages Skip loading all installed packages.
--require=<path> Load PHP file before running the command (may be used more than once).
--[no-]color Whether to colorize the output.
--debug[=<group>] Show all PHP errors and add verbosity to WP-CLI output. Built-in groups include: bootstrap, commandfactory, and help.
--prompt[=<assoc>] Prompt the user to enter values for all command arguments, or a subset specified as comma-separated values.
--quiet Suppress informational messages.