Citations of website content can often be limited to the notes; in works with no notes, they may be included in the bibliography." (Chicago Manual of Style, 17th ed. p. 846) It is often enough to describe webpage content in the text. If a more formal citation is required, you can cite it in Chicago Style format. (https://www.chicagomanualofstyle.org/tools_citationguide/citation-guide-1.html)
We will provide an website example in both the footnote and the bibliographic form though you may decide to simply include your citation as a footnote.
"To cite original website content....include as much of the following as can be determined: the title or description of the specific page (if cited); the title or description of the site as a whole; the owner of sponsor of the site; and a URL. The word website (or web page) may be added (in parentheses) after the title or description of the site if the nature of the source may otherwise be unclear. Also include a publication date or date of revision or modification; if no such date can be determined, include an access date." (Chicago Manual of Style, 17th ed. pp. 845-846)
"URLs and line breaks. In a printed work, if a URL has to be broken at the end of a line, the break should be after a colon or a double slash (//); before a single slash (/), a tilde (~), a period, a comma, a hyphen, an underline (_), a question mark, a number sign, or a percent symbol; or before or after an equals sign or ampersand." (Chicago Manual of Style, 17th ed. p. 750)
Yale University. "About Yale: Yale Facts." Accessed July 12, 2018. https://www.yale.edu/about-yale/yale-facts.
44. Yale University, "About Yale: Yale Facts," accessed July 12, 2018, https://www.yale.edu/about-yale/yale-facts.
45. Yale University.
Dewar, Gwen. "Exercise for Children: Why Keeping Kids Physically Fit is Good for the Brain and Helpful in the Classroom." Parenting Science. Last modified 2016. https://www.parentingscience.com/exercise-for-children.html.
19. Gwen Dewar, "Exercise for Children: Why Keeping Kids Physically Fit is Good for the Brain and Helpful in the Classroom," Parenting Science, last modified 2016, https://www.parentingscience.com/exercise-for-children.html.
20. Dewar, "Exercise for Children."
Ferriss, Lucy. "The Language of Airportland." Lingua Franca (blog). Chronicle of Higher Education, June 10, 2018. https://www.chronicle.com/blogs/linguafranca/2018/06/10/the-language-of-airportland/.
27. Lucy Ferriss, "The Language of Airportland," Lingua Franca (blog), Chronicle of Higher Education, June 10, 2018, https://www.chronicle.com/blogs/linguafranca/2018/06/10/the-language-of-airportland/.
28. Ferriss, "Language of Airportland."
"Blog posts are cited like online newspaper articles. Citations include the author of the post; the title of the post, in quotation marks; the title of the blog, in italics; the date of the post; and a URL. The word blog may be added (in parentheses) after the title of the blog (unless the word blog is part of the title). Blogs that are part of a larger publication should also include the name of that publication. Citations of blog posts, like those of newspaper articles, can often be relegated to the text or notes; if a bibliography entry is needed, it should be listed under the author of the post." (Chicago Manual of Style, 17th ed. pp. 846-847)