Bargain Domains is a class act

On the second day in a row, I completed another sale at Bargain Domains. I’m really happy with the auction format. When people are bidding on a specific domain, I can see their names in the bid section.

I find that showing the names of the bidders puts life into the auction. Sometimes I don’t trust these auctions where there are a flock of people bidding on a domain that was only purchased a month ago.

It seems too surreal to me that there are actually people willing to invest mid 4 figure dollars to acquire something they could have purchased for the price of registration.

I question the validity if these auctions that seem to have constant bidders going after names that were owned by past companies and bloggers.

When I try to put a domain up on this system, I can’t seem to make it past the posting stage. The system is too unstable to move forward with constant system errors. After the tenth time, I gave up on listing a domain.

Bargain Domains makes it easy to list items. I never have any problems listing domains in the site, as I currently have 49 domains on the website right now.

Another good benefit with buying and selling on Bargain Domains is their communication. Francois sends an immediate e-mail after an auction closes. He provides steps that are easy, and is a very respectable owner.

Once the domain is pushed over to an account, the payment is sent quickly. I feel that Bargain Domains benefits a seller and a buyer. Everyone wins in the process. I urge domain investors to buy or sell on Bargain Domains.

I will continue to sell and will also look to buy domains there. Bargain Domains is a class act in the domain industry. They’re in business to work with buyers and sellers to ensure a fair auction format.

Bargain Domains


My domains are up for sale on Bargain Domains

Domain Names

Bargain Domains
Credit to Bargain Domains for the box design that is shown in user accounts.

Blocked from leaving a comment

I won’t mention the name of the blog or the owner. I recently discovered that my comments are no longer approved due to me challenging the blog owner. It seems a little extreme that when I leave comments, I’m lectured about the content.

I provide good assessments, share my opinion, and don’t always follow the mass. However, I’m told that I’m spamming or that my content doesn’t conform to the theme of the article.

There are many domain investors who leave comments that are completely off-topic. I usually begin a comment with making a few references about the article, and then ask a few questions that I have concerning the domain industry.

I’m told that this is almost similar to spamming. I don’t think there’s a rule to which website one uses link to another website. Surely enough, many domain investors own hundreds and maybe even thousands of domains. They have dozens of website going on at the same time. There will be times when mistakes are made.

I used several addresses because I have several different websites that I use to discuss domain investing. I even host a few sites that help students to buy domains. I’m told that I shouldn’t be giving advice to others because I need to learn more about the domain industry.

I have researched the industry. I know what people are buying, and what is selling. I read domain blogs daily. What makes this situation comedic is that I have actually sold a handful of domains that elite domain investors consider as worthless. Who would pass up on making 30 times the cost of registration?

Do little domain investors have a chance in a cutthroat business? It makes me think that every successful person tries to find ways to keep others out. I’m not one of those people that will always agree with the mass. I have a cognitive perception to which I challenge the validity of articles.

It doesn’t make sense for a domain investor to judge your domains, especially when you have sold the same domains they considered as bad. Just because I’m showcasing some of my domains on the front page of my bog doesn’t mean I’m spamming or leading people to a bad page.

This blog actually discusses my perception about the domain industry. I may not have a million dollar collection, but I know enough to purchase a good domain name to resale for many times its registration cost.

There are many lucky domain investors that have the ability to spot unregistered names. They will register a name, and then resale it for over 100 times the cost of registration.

I like to offer good domains that target the company’s products or services. I find that blocking my comments shows that I’m a threat to a blog. That when I challenge the blow owner’s articles, I create conflict and frustrate other fans.

Isn’t that what blogging is about? Don’t we have a right to our opinion? There are many more blogs online. I don’t need to visit this particular blog. I did happen to learn a few techniques there, but I was treated like a child. I’m constantly lectured on how to comment, and which websites I can use to link to the blog.

It’s easy to notice that you’re not wanted on a blog. I’m more motivated to sell every domain that the blog owner mentioned that was bad. Then, I plan to write articles on why domain investors should learn about the domain industry on their own.

Newcomers expect elite domain investors to share all their tricks and trades. I’ve asked questions many times before, but I never receive a direct answer. The blog owner always skirt around the answer.

Maybe high profile domain investors refuse to share domain tips because it will likely influence their revenue. If you’re new to domain investing, don’t always trust these domain blogs or the owners to help you become successful.

We all make mistakes. I may have purchased too many NYC-related domains, but I actually sold 3 of those domains that covered the cost of registration, and put a little money in my pocket. It may not be as much as domain investors hope to earn, but it is a good system to generate income.

It’s not easy to sell a domain. I have to call companies, advertise, and send many e-mails. I have to convince the buyer by using the keyword stats. Essentially, I’m giving the buyer some ideas as to how they can use the domain to generate traffic and to make a return on their investment.

Who wouldn’t wan to make a nice profit on a buck? What if you purchased a domain for $1.06 and sold it 10 days later for $320? Would you be happy? I can’t guarantee you it’ll happen every time, but I have managed to find many unclaimed domains that have been able to be resold in the aftermarket.

I have struck out in domain auctions. It has never worked for me. I can’t seem to pass the criteria stage, other than to receive a rejection each and every time. On some auctions, I don’t receive any attention. These same domains have generated a good profit.

Too many domain investors think they know it all. They will be the first to criticize your approach, but then they use their blogs to promote their domain portfolio. So when I promote a few of my domains, I’m blocked from leaving a comment.

I wasted my time contributing to the blog, especially when I could have spent the time to increase the value of my domain portfolio. There are plenty of hotel domains that are unregistered in small cities.

My advice would be to check and see whether your “city” is registered. Once your city begins to expand, companies will likely build more hotels. There are some domains that are instant cash machines, but then there are many that require time and work to become valuable.

You can turn any domain name into a profitable machine. Don’t let domain investors prevent you from succeeding. I learned a great deal about the domain industry. It took me 4 months of intense reading to reinvent my approach. Pay attention to what domains sell in auctions.

I would recommend registering a specific domain name that you plan to invest your time into. Open up a WordPress blog using that same exact name. Forward that domain name to the WordPress address.

For example, is known as the Suisun Blog. I registered the domain name I point the domain to the blog using a mask. When people type-in, the address will remain the same.

Then, you can create subdomains to target specific pages within your website. I recently started another blog, Yellow Cab Blog. I purchased the domain name a month ago. Now I can forward traffic to the Yellow Cab Blog using the forwarding mask. I like to use the mask because I can describe the domain, and then assign keywords.

For the most part, a blog owner blocked me from leaving comments on their blog. I have contributed quality content to the blog. On a few occasions, I provided comments, and then noticed that my points were used as the theme of the next article. I’m not one that looks for credit, but does it seems to me that my ideas are good.

I plan to invest time into growing my own business. I spent too much time reading and leaving messages on blogs, only to find out that I’m a nuisance or that my perception is not consistent with the mass. Don’t let anyone tell you that something can’t be done. You’re in charge of your success.

Buy domain names that are specific to a product or service. Target cities, hotels, investments, lawyers, homes, and whatever else that will generate future interest. If you want to make a quick buck, buy unclaimed domain names that lead the Google search engine in that specific category. Pay attention to domain name sales, and how the end-user or investor uses the site afterward. Check back for future articles.

Spelling long tailed domains

In the domain industry, spelling can mean the difference between owning a valuable domain or being stuck with a worthless domain.

Several months ago I purchased hundreds of domains. One domain, in particular, was targeted toward Niagara Falls.

I thought that I found the perfect domain. Recently, I discovered that I spelled Niagra Falls wrong.

The domain contained a very minor mispelling. Instead of spelling the domain, I made the mistake of spelling the domain name as

The domain appraises for $330. However, the right spelling is the difference between owning a $1500-2000 and a $330 domain.

Luckily the domain was already registered several years ago. The midsake was minor, which is a common spelling error.

You have to be very careful with spelling long tailed domains. One mistake can definitely ruin a long-term investment. I recently purchased several long tailed domains targeting my graduate program.

Essentially, I plan to cover the entire graduate in its entirety. Students will have the opportunity to visit the websites to locate information.

I double-checked the long tailed domains for spellling. My main goal was to find name variations that generate high CPC competition rates. Some registered CPC rates as high as $16.

Even the medical domains produced extremely high CPC rates. One of the domains produced a $26.50 CPC rate. However, the domain appraised for only $5. The keywords are commonly referenced in Google.

Surely enough, I’m confident that I can make a nice income with the domain. Always check your spelling to ensure spelling accuracy.

When you resale the domain to an end-user and or another domain investor, one muspelled word in a long tailed domain will likely compromise its value.

To be sure, copy and past the domain name into Google. Place parenthesis around the keywords to find the exact keywords used in conjunction with the content.

It’s very easy to make spelling mistakes. Catch these mistakes before submitting the domain name for registration. Making one spelling error will easily ruin the long-term value of a domain name. Good luck!


3 character domains are hard to find. I have tried many times to look for good 3 character domains.

Yesterday I located two .co 3 character domains, but only registered the better of the two. After searching for 10 minutes, I located

The domain’s initials represents a government term known as “Quick Response Time.” As a writer, there are many ways to use this domain.

I’m definitely lucky to locate a nice 3 character .co.

My Domains are presently in an auction

If you’re interested in acquiring nicely appraised domain names to start a business or to enter the domain name industry as an investor, please take a look at the domain names below.

The auction offers interested buyers the opportunity to exercise the BIN (Buy It Now) feature. There are times when another bidder may outbid you on a domain. BIN speeds up the process, giving you instant access to the domain name. Good luck!

Domain Name BIN Reserve Last Bid Bids Status $6,500 $1,300 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $1,550 $620 $0 0 Listed from 6/8/2010 $1,500 $600 $0 0 Listed from 6/12/2010 $750 $300 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $475 $180 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $475 $190 $0 0 Listed from 6/12/2010 $425 $150 $0 0 Listed from 6/27/2010 $425 $170 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $400 $160 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $375 $150 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $350 $140 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $350 $140 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $300 $120 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $275 $110 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $275 $110 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $237 $90 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $190 $70 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $182 $70 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $160 $60 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $147 $48 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $147 $50 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $127 $50 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $127 $50 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $120 $40 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $117 $40 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $95 $30 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $87 $30 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010 $77 $28 $0 0 Listed from 7/1/2010

Bargain Domains

In order to offset the cost of .com & .net, try the following approach

Every domain investor is warning other fellow domainers about the .com & .net increases on July 1st. Domainers are rushing to renew their domains for multiply years.

It sure sounds like another ploy to increase profit. We already pay tenfold on everything from gas to daily essentials. There seems to be a fee on everything. If you’re looking to wait on registering your domains until they’re due next year, then visit the link I supplied below.

You can sign up for a free coupon account that will give you discounts on Go Daddy domains, as well as 8% cashback on all purchases which are done through using the website’s link each time. It is another form of referral based credit.

You don’t have to waste your hard earned money now. This coupon is also trustworthy in terms of honoring cashback payments. Be sure that you use it each time you purchase a domain at Go Daddy.

Use the link I provided below to sign up for a free account. Once you sign up, log into the system each time you plan to make a purchase at Go Daddy. Input go Daddy in the search window. Several coupons will appear. Select one that is customized to your needs. Every coupon offers the 8% cashback bonus.

Click on the coupon, which will then reroute you to the Go Daddy website. Purchase your domains as you regularly do. If you purchase many domains at Go Daddy, you will find that this approach is lucrative.

Good luck on finding the hand registered gems.