If you have installed the contributed Admin Toolbar module, which adds drop-down menus to Drupal’s admin toolbar, it’s relatively easy to access Webforms from any page on your website.
There are two immediate explanations as to why I chose to list ‘Webforms’ under ‘Structure.’
First, it’s much easier to add links to Drupal’s ‘Structure’ section because it provides a dedicated overview page. Drupal’s ‘Content’ section, on the other hand, displays a tabbed user interface to manage content, comments, files, and media. This tabbed interface does not easily support multiple levels of administrative pages.
Secondly, webforms are configuration entities that create webform submissions, which are content entities. This pattern aligns with how ‘Taxonomy’ and ‘Content types’ work, and they are listed in Drupal’s ‘Structure’ section. Generally, the ‘Structure’ section includes things that a site builder configures yet does not frequently update. The ‘Content’ section is where content editors continually create and update content. For a more in-depth explanation about Drupal’s admin tool, you can learn more about working with the toolbar.
For small websites with just a few webforms, like a contact or registration form, it makes sense to list ‘Webforms’ under ‘Structure’ because a site builder would configure these types of webforms once and not frequently update them. As organizations have started leveraging the Webform module to build applications and event registration systems, having ‘Webforms’ nested under ‘Structure’ makes less sense. For example, content editors that are only allowed to manage content and webforms would have the ‘Structure’ section visible with only the ‘Webforms’ sub-menu item.