Techno Savvy Port


Domain Blog Posts

Author: Siddharth Patel - Founder and CEO at Techno Savvy Port Date: 21-03-2019

Maybe you have already been here in the past. You get an amazing business idea and the perfect domain name to go with it. Everything seems like it will fall in place until you find out that the dream domain you so wanted is already registered. This happens more often than you might think and although you will get some great domain name alternatives in return too, sometimes you just wish you could have gotten the domain that is not available. Luckily for you, there is a way you can still be able to do so, and I will describe how in at the most four steps.

Find out who currently owns the domain.

This is the first step in buying your dream domain and you can do so by using WHOIS. There is a strong chance of you finding the full name, email address and phone number of the domain owner listed there. The person might use a privacy service and in that case, you will find other information that will almost always forward to the real owner's email address.


Get in touch with the decision maker.

A decision maker is a person who will have the power to decide whether or not to sell that domain. Get contact information about the decision maker and try to get in touch with that person instead of someone like says the website administrator who would simply ignore you. You might need to do a bit of digging before you find the information you are looking for, so be prepared for that.

Start negotiations.

Now comes the fun part. Both of you have to agree to a price so that payment can be made and the transfer takes place. It can help to read up on the topic in advance so that you can gather some useful advice on how to negotiate for the best price.

Pay for and transfer ownership of the domain.

The next step is paying for the domain and transfer its ownership. It is extremely important in this case to use a third party to facilitate this process. Services like Escrow make sure that payment is not released to the other party until the domain ownership has been transferred.


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