Just want to add one comment regarding Divi (or any of the other ‘themes’ that use shortcodes to create layouts). It (they) are a one-way road. Once you go TO them, you will beat your head against the wall if you ever try to leave them. That’s because they embed so, so many shortcodes in your posts. If you ever leave that theme, or disable that theme, all your posts will turn into shortcode soup unless you manually go through every one and strip out the tags.
They’re a purely functional solution, and great for lock-in on subscription models, but you do so at the sacrifice of future flexibility. The platform I’ve been dealing with this year at work uses something similar for its page building/layout functions, and I flat out hate it. Essentially, our companies are now locked into this platform forever, because the content can’t be moved to anything else without having to go in and strip out all those shortcodes. Our current/previous platform (depending on which market the site is in right now, since I only have 3 of 12 completed) was Drupal, and we’ve had no problem exporting 4+ years of data from our sites. Years down the road if we were to change, it’s going to be a nightmare for whatever poor sucker gets tasked with that job. (He says while crossing his fingers that it isn’t him. LOL)
Anyway, that’s my thoughts and experiences with themes like Divi. And specifically why I strongly advised head office against such a move almost two years ago. I’m a fan of clean and simple, and those themes are not … except from the non-technical end-user perspective. Then, they look so deceptively simple.