@girish I'm sorry. I misunderstood you. No. Cloudron is not available on Hetzner. But it should be.
That is a H-U-G-E oversight. It is also one of Cloudron's myriad egregious marketing errors. (Yes, sadly I have had the displeasure of watching many engineers destroy promising startups because, well, engineers are often good at engineering yet generally bad at running businesses).
Hetzner is cheaper than Digital Ocean and Vultr. Using Vultr's One-Click Cloudron install would cost me 10 US dollars per month because, well, because when I clicked on Vultr's One-Click Cloudron install I was automatically upgraded to a ten US dollars per month VPS.
Yet, if I were to install the applications I want to run manually (without using Cloudron but instead by entering commands into a terminal), I would probably actually only need a two US dollars and fifty cents per month server on Vultr.
I'm not being cynical but, well, hmmm... to increase your chances of success you need to try to decrease your customers' costs. For more information please see Laws of Tech: Commoditize Your Complement.
If you "do the math" I could spend a few hours to manually install the applications I want to use and then pay Vultr two dollars and fifty cents per month. Or I could pay Cloudron fifteen US dollars per month and pay Vultr ten US dollars per month to run those same apps.
Because I probably wouldn't upgrade the apps for, let's say, three years the difference would be seventy-five US dollars versus seven hundred and fifty dollars US dollars. For six hundred and seventy five US dollars I would probably choose to install the apps manually.
A good technical product does not sell itself. In other words, "Build a better mousetrap, and the world will beat a path to your door" is false. (Ralph Waldo Emerson was a nincompoop). Put more bluntly: bad marketing can easily destroy a startup. Just as good engineering does not merely involve using formulas to crunch numbers, good marketing does not merely consist of hand-waving. In other words, just as good engineering is difficult, so too good marketing is also difficult.
Homework assignments in the form of problem sets are easy for teaching assistants in universities to grade but they do not properly prepare engineering students for the reality of engineering in a business environment. Without a basic grasp of accounting, finance, marketing, and above all else, management, most young engineers tend to struggle to deal with the cold, hard realities they encounter in the work world.