300 Status Code Explained
The 300 status code indicates that a resource has moved. The response will also include a list of locations from which the user agent can select the most appropriate.
Why it Occurs
HTTP 300 occurs when your Web server thinks that the URL provided by the client (e.g. your Web browser) is not specific enough, and a further selection needs to be made from a number of choices. This is typically the case where the URL represents a high level grouping of which lower level selections need to be made e.g. a directory within which the user must select a particular file to access.
Fixing 300 Error Code
The first thing you should do is check your URL in a Web browser. If you see some kind of Web page prompting you for further action/choices, then your URL, as it stands, is not detailed enough for the Web server to process. If you monitor your website through 100 pulse, we will intimate you through mail or short message service whenever you encounter 300 status code.