- Quick Sale |
101 Domain – Quick Sale


For Sale:
Buy It Now Price: $2,000

Offered for sale in multiple places for 24 hours. First to say “sold” gets the name.

About The Author: Elliot Silver is an Internet entrepreneur and publisher of Elliot is also the founder and President of Top Notch Domains, LLC, a company that has sold seven figures worth of domain names in the last five years. Please read the Terms of Use page for additional information about the publisher, website comment policy, disclosures, and conflicts of interest.

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Comments (10)


    Is this supposed to be a good deal? It probably gets 1 hit a day if that.


    If names only sold based on traffic, the industry would be much different. I think type-in traffic can only add value to a name, and with the keywords this name has, it’s certainly worth $2k. I’ve sold other state for more. A few of my sales can be seen on

    February 8th, 2008 at 3:54 pm

    John Bomhardt

    Yes, domain names with no traffic have sold for a heck of alot more. The name has what you would call the sexy B-factor and credibility for the enduser, plus excellent keywords for SEO purposes. You can also subdomain all the cities within the state of Kentucky to that domain i.e, and so forth…

    You cannot base a sale price on traffic alone…


    February 8th, 2008 at 5:23 pm

    Steve M.

    Confucius say…s/he that sell good generic dictionary word/s .com domains (like based on traffic leave much money on table.

    February 8th, 2008 at 6:16 pm



    I’ll sell you my names that don’t get any traffic.


    February 8th, 2008 at 6:27 pm



    I’ll buy your names that don’t get any traffic…

    February 8th, 2008 at 6:03 pm



    Well, actually some do get a little, but I’m a lousy parker.


    February 8th, 2008 at 8:34 pm

    Don M, good name for any doctor starting a new practice. Jam that on a billboard and watch the patients come in.. I mean what is the cost like one broken arm.
    Any state-geo specfic name is worth some cash, loans, insurance, plumber, homes, realestate, you get the idea. Does not have to have type in traffic, biggest mistake people make is getting a long drawn out name then trying to advertise on the radio, or billboard. This name is a bargain for any doctor.

    February 8th, 2008 at 9:42 pm

    Bill E

    Geo-service names are a great investment. In my opinion, the folks investing in these are a bit ahead of the curve as demand hasn’t really surfaced yet because the end users who would truly benefit from them have no clue why. They have great built-in SEO benefits and as Don pointed out, good advertising potential. The downside, you might have to hold onto them for a few years until the brick and mortar business owners figure that out.

    February 8th, 2008 at 11:05 pm

    David J Castello

    Don M is right. For a new physician in a Kentucky town trying to get established, 2K for is a veritable steal. State names add a hefty psychological dose of the warm & fuzzy factor to professionally-oriented domain names.

    February 9th, 2008 at 1:39 am

    David J Castello

    Bill E, you hit the nail exactly on the head with this comment: “The downside, you might have to hold onto them for a few years until the brick and mortar business owners figure that out.”

    My father-in-law is the top home inspector in Palm Beach County, Florida. Last spring, I convinced him to buy up all the combinations for the home inspection business for every available major city (e.g. Honolulu Home Inspector, Honolulu Home Inspectors, Honolulu Home Inspection, Honolulu Home Inspections, etc). And because home inspections are a niche market, almost all of the major cities were available for cheap on He quickly picked up over 400 home inspection oriented Geodomains for peanuts.

    He asked me, “How long will I have to wait?”
    I told him, “You’ll have to sit back and wait until these brick and mortar guys wake-up. But don’t worry, eventually they will.”

    For eight months nothing happened. Nada. Nothing. Only the sound of crickets. And then one morning, “Bam!” he got an email and quickly sold one for $975. Now he’s fielding inquiries every week.

    February 9th, 2008 at 6:35 pm

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