There is nothing wrong with creating a plain text, static, non-MySQL webpage that serves as a personal online portal for identification and being.

Information does not need to move and wiggle and have comments in order to be important as the ARClog blog argues:

Arguably,
blogs appear to have eclipsed what was once the domain of the published
journal article. While I still believe in the viability of the
published article as a communication vehicle and as a demonstration of
one’s ability to succeed in the venue of traditional disciplinary
publishing, for many academic librarians – particularly those new to
the profession – that may no longer be the case. And if blogs were ever
to replace scholarly journal articles as the gold standard for those on
the tenure track, published journal articles would likely languish even
more.

The power of the world is in the living expression of thoughts and in the association of meanings — and the frame around those ideas must never matter.

A
cave painting is just as valuable as a hieroglyph as is a crayon
drawing as is a printed page in a magazine as is a personal web page
that has been indexed by the search spiders, but not updated, for the
last five years.

Celebrate the static page by recognizing the value in the reverence for the creation of the human word in any form.