Domain Name Investing 101: Online Real Estate as an Asset Class

The journey to financial independence
Domain name investing could provide future wealth

The following is a guest post from my friend Joel who has been investing in domain names for years!

Chances are that when you read the term “domain name investing” you immediately have the following questions pop up:

  1. Umm [insert embarrassed pause here], what exactly is a domain name anyway? Do you mean like a website? (No)
  2. What in the world is domain name investing and why should I care?
  3. How would I go about investing in domain names in the first place?

My goals for this article are to show you that: A) Domain names have inherent value B) Domain names can potentially be a great asset class to invest in and C) Give you some practical guidance on how the domain name investing process works.

Domain Name Definition

According to Wikipedia: “A domain name is an identification label that defines a realm of administrative autonomy, authority, or control in the Internet, based on the Domain Name System (DNS).”

According to my recent FAQ “What is a domain name?”: “A domain name is used to make it easy for people to find web pages on the Internet. The Domain Name System converts domain names (such as or or our domain name of into IP Addresses (numbers in the format of or something similar) so that when someone wants to visit a particular web site they do not have to remember a long string of numbers but rather just type in an easy to remember name.”

Practically speaking, is the domain name for this website. You can't just go out and buy yourself because that domain name is already taken. Sam could always sell it to you, but you'd have to pay a pretty penny for it and convince him why first.

Anyway, it is important to make the distinction between the words, code, files, databases, images, etc. that make up the Financial Samurai website and the location/address of the Financial Samurai website which is the domain name

One can own a domain name without having a website but if one has a website and the website is online for the world to see then the website owner must have a domain name (or use the domain name of a 3rd party – for example, some bloggers have blogs on the or domain name that end up as a subdomain that look something like or

Why Invest in Domain Names?

Just like Financial Samurai very astutely preaches the benefits of crafting a comprehensive strategy for your investments it is also important to sometimes consider alternative asset classes outside of the typical stocks and bonds.

Here are some reasons why I own approximately 1,000 domain names and why they very well might be an asset class that you should consider paying attention to as a component of your diversified investment portfolio:

1) Uniqueness – Every single domain name is unique and therefore has inherent value. For example, there is only one and can only ever be one,,, etc. Since each domain name is unique then there is great opportunity for value creation because unlike the tulip bubble of the 17th century where tulip prices deviated wildly in excess of the actual quite equally low inherent value of the tulip bulbs themselves each domain name has vastly different intrinsic values. I could go into great detail on this but I think that we could all agree (Financial Samurai included) that the domain names and have a much much much greater intrinsic value than the domain name or

2) Cost – Registering a domain name is cheap – very cheap. The cost of domain name registration is around $7 to $10 annually. Of course, buying a domain name from a 3rd party could cost any amount of money that you and the other party agree on but the actual ongoing required annual registration fees are very small. (Tip: The term “hand registering” refers to finding a domain name that no one else is currently paying the registration fees for and grabbing that domain name for yourself by paying the registration fees to a domain name registrar like Bluehost, although the term “buying domain names” can be used to describe the hand registration process OR the process of buying a domain name from a 3rd party either through a private seller or through a domain name auction – typically buying a domain name from a 3rd party is handled either through an escrow service like or directly though the domain name auction aftermarket and its as simple as making payment and then transferring the domain name from the sellers account at their registrar to your your account at your registrar).

3) Internet – The Internet is a large and growing market. If you think of domain names as the online real estate of the Internet then as the Internet continues to grow in popularity and become more and more a part of our daily lives then domain names as the online real estate of the Internet will continue to increase in value as well.

4) Utility – Just like certain asset classes like orange juice futures or soy beans or pork bellies all are real asset classes with real tangible utility I believe that domain names have real tangible utility as well. While you can drink orange juice and eat soy beans and eat pork bellies, you cannot eat or drink domain names but there are different outside factors that influence what we can do with domain names. What is really cool is that a significant portion of Internet users will type a name directly into their URL bar without even knowing what the site is or if it even exists because the perception is that if one wants information on “hotels” then what better domain to go visit then or if one wants information on “cars” then then etc.

One example of a domain name from my domain name portfolio that gets type in traffic is the generic keyword domain so when people are looking for information on finding “California car insurance” then a significant number of web users will simply type in the URL – whether they have ever been to the site before or not) as does the aforementioned uniqueness as does keywords in the domain name and ease of branding (you definitely remembered the “Financial Samurai” brand a little easier than “John Smith's Finance Blog” that you read last week right? Here are 25 points for helping you choose a good domain name.

5) Strategies – There are many strategies for creating wealth with a domain name. You can A) Buy a domain name for X price and hope to flip it for X+ price (either a short term flip or a long term flip – think “daytrading” vs. “buy and hold” as the stock investment analogy or B) Buy a domain name and develop it by building a website on it that will make you money (my personal favorite strategy) C) Buy a domain name and just “park” the domain name so that it just shows advertisements on the domain name that make you money when people type in your domain name (again this illustrates the value of type in traffic) and click on your ads or any other number of domain name investing strategies.

Related: How Much Can You Make Blogging? A Lot More Than You Think!

How to Invest in Domain Names

Learning how to make money as a domainer (a domainer is someone who buys and sells domain names or invests in domain names and monetizes domain names) is not something that can be covered comprehensively in a paragraph or two let alone an article or two but a few quick things to keep in mind is that you should stick with niches that you know and that you should really do your homework before making any big purchases.

If you have specialized knowledge about football or knitting or IRA's then you like have an advantage over others without your specialized knowledge when it comes to spotting valuable domain names in that niche.

Sure, it only costs $7 – $10 to hand register a domain name but before you ever decide to make any kind of sizable monetary investment into a domain name then you should do your homework by first reading things like the 25 rules for choosing a good domain name so that you can understand some of the criteria for evaluating what makes a domain name valuable and even more importantly learn some of the mistakes to avoid (such as registering domain names with trademarked terms in them – a big no no).

Domain name investing is not for everyone but if I can tell you from personal experience that investing in domain names is a potentially very profitable and rewarding experience and if you have somewhat of a nerdy streak like me then it can also be quite a bit of fun!

What questions do you have about domain name investing?

BONUS #1: 10 of the Most Expensive Domain Names Ever Sold (I could be missing a few)

  1. $14,000,000
  2. $9,999,950
  3. $9,500,000
  4. $7,500,000
  5. $7,500,000
  6. $7,000,000
  7. $5,100,000
  8. $5,000,000
  9. $5,500,000
  10. $5,100,000

Thanks! – Joel

Passive Income X Factor – Starting A Website That Makes Money

It's been around six years since I started Financial Samurai and I'm actually earning a good passive income stream online. The top 1% of all posts on Financial Samurai generates 31% of all traffic. The average age of the top 1% posts is 2.3 years old. In other words, after putting in the hours to write some very meaty content over two years ago, 10 posts consistently generate a monthly recurring income stream that's completely passive.

I never thought I'd be able to quit my job in 2012 just three years after starting Financial Samurai. But by starting one financial crisis day in 2009, Financial Samurai actually makes more than my entire passive income total that took 15 years to build.

If you enjoy writing, connecting with people online, and enjoying more freedom, see how you can set up a WordPress blog in 30 minutes like mine. Starting an internet business is one of the best things you can do since it's so easy and inexpensive to start!

Pro Blogging Income Statement
You can start your site for next to nothing and potentially make a lot of extra income. This is a real example.

Updated for 2021 and beyond. Related: Buying And Selling Blogs As A Business

About The Author

64 thoughts on “Domain Name Investing 101: Online Real Estate as an Asset Class”

  1. Pingback: Strengthen Your Brand By Registering Your Name Online | Financial Samurai

  2. Samurai,

    I should also note about domain appraisals. People love to see numbers on a screen which reflect property value. This third party recognition can lead to a good feeling about your investment however the domain asset category is probably the worst industry to rely on automated appraisals for value.

    Let’s use the real estate comparison. If your house is worth $500,000 then odds are any licensed appraiser will valuate your home much the same – plus or minus 10%.

    However with domains … oh my….

    Take for example. A highly valuable domain no doubt however using some of the most popular automated “domain appraisal” systems around one can quickly get confused about a solid value range.

    Epik estimates the domain at $2,189,500 estimates the domain at $755,000

    Now take the domain

    Epik estimates the domain at $48,000 estimates the domain at $16,000

    These are significant differences!!

    No automated system can ever factor in the value of branding, how much the traffic is worth and many other elements to a common buyer since (outside of a pure domain investor) these dollar values change significantly. A hotel lead may be worth $5 to me but $100 to a hotel company. How can an automated appraisal factor in all of these unknown variables? It’s impossible (or at least not available currently) so any automated domain name appraisal is essentially fools gold.

    The lesson here is never believe a value on a screen. What is important however is the data you an extract from these appraisals outside of the pretty lottery ticket value. Important items are exact search, existing traffic, any existing pagerank, industry of the name (obviously financial related terms are worth more than classified ads) and more.

    A lot of people think domain asset investing is easy and sure – its easy to find one name and make a quick buck but to properly apply finances for a portfolio of domain name assets takes a lot of knowledge. The good news is that many of today’s success stories are people who started in the business less than three years ago so when you hear the words all good domains are gone this may be right – but it doesn’t mean there are not a lot of good domains still very affordable.

    Domain name investing is truly an acquired skill but one based on knowledge more than luck.

  3. Samurai,

    Sorry – I can see how that was a little confusing. In your case what I meant is once someone has a developed site with traffic then they really have to view any potential sale as much more than just a domain asset sale. Treat it as a real business I guess is what I mean.

    A lot of buyers will offer people with a semi-popular blog 20 or $30,000 and people will sell but its a calculated value based on tearing down the site many times just to show ads.

    Once you get a popular site up and running you need to shop and sell to people who have the same development interest (only much more resources)

    As for your question.

    No, someone is probably not going to buy your content without your domain .. however they will buy your domain without your content – when you get somebody to buy both then you have a winner.

  4. Samurai,

    It’s hard to put a value on top domains. is worth anywhere between 20-100k in my book. It really depends on the buyer and this is the hardest part about domain valuation since unlike real estate you have a world of different buyers. From people who just flip domains to end users. Even the definition of an end user is debated long and hard.

    Is it just a company who specializes in the keywords of domain (i.e. weight loss company)?
    Is an end user a blogger like yourself who will use the name?
    Is an end user somebody who will create a 5 or 10 page site and throw some Adsense ads up?

    Typical “domainers” = people who purely buy and sell domains (you know those with the annoying ads) usually only define the elusive end user as a big corporation however its not the case. If I owned and sold it you and you created this blog you are an end user however quite likely an individual would only pay less than $5,000 for a name whereas a big company may pay $500k for the same name. Truly wide variance and that’s why valuations are tough.

    What any investor needs to pay particular attention to is the LIQUID Value of a domain name – otherwise it can be somewhat of a speculative game. Remember, the key word is LIQUID value. This is the single most important thing in domain investing as we are in a very ILLUQUID marketplace.

    Unless you have the contacts, understand where to sell names and what brokers to call for assistance its very hard to dump that $10,000 name on any given day. If you own stocks you simply put a sell order in and move on. Sure, you might lose a few bucks but nowhere near the amount you would lose if you didn’t know anyone and needed to trade in a $10,000 domain for cash today.

    I’ve seen $10,000 names go for $500 only because the buyer needed the money and could not wait a few weeks to sell.

    If you have the budget buy some good names and wait however your portfolio risk should always be assessed with liquid value. People who provide the most liquid value are other domain investors so as you build a portfolio you need to make sure the prices paid are equivalent to what you would expect another domain investor to consider a rock solid deal. This will provide some security in the event of a firesale.

    Of course, these numbers are hard to determine but any good domain under a couple thousand is a pretty safe bet. Again, the investor needs to understand what constitutes a good domain and this takes a lot more education than I could say in this post.

    In no other market do you have such a negative factor of liquidity going against you so yes, there is a LOT of money in this industry but you have to have patience and consider each buy a long term buy while building a portfolio with attention to firesale values..

    Your domain at face value is not worth much more than a couple hundred backs but because of what you have built its quite likely worth a small mint. This is the beauty of the internet – in fact, you are one of the true success stories on the web – never sell your domain, sell your site. You have the platform and ability to monetize this where I hope to see another bankaholic story one day.

    1. I agree that liquidity is what it’s all about. If everybody starts writing about domain name investing, money will flow through to the system, and prices will get bid up.

      GoDaddy and all those sites should do more to promote this market place if they’d like to boost profits.

      Tell me more aboutyour statement “never sell your domain, sell your site”? Can one accept buying my “site” without buying the url:

  5. Wow,

    As someone heavily involved in the domain name sales arena I have to congratulate both Joel and the Samurai here for such a great thread. Believe it or not this post has mor comments than 99% of all posts in the actual domaining world.

    Investing in domains is actually a huge business but collectively sees only a small growth from people outside of the sector every year. When I say small growth I mean people who really dive into this business and purely buy and sell domains. Lots of people buy domains with an intent to use them but as purely just an investment the amount of “new blood” in this industry is probably at a 5% growth rate.

    Every Tuesday weekly sales are reported by DNJournal which almost exceed well over $1,000,000 per week – and these are just reported sales. I know people who do over $500,000 a month in sales and never report a single one so the piece of the pie getting reported is far less than what actually sells.

    I will add that there are a few classes of domain names.

    One are the keyword domains Joel mentioned which have tremendous development value however the key is to understand what makes a good keyword set and this is where the opportunity lies to get great deals. Many traditional domain owners actually don’t understand the development world at all and many times price names that sound cool higher than ones which have a lot more productive value in terms of SEO and online commerce potential.

    How many of you think is a great domain name?

    Some would say great – others would say too long – while even more would probably not like it because its more of a question than a brandable name.

    However the fact is according to Google the keyword set “how to lose weight fast” is the second highest search term for anything to do with weight loss.

    Many domain sellers price shorter names less than longer however sometimes the value is in the longer tail terms as well

    Secondly – we have 3 letter names – like – These names are more collector names than anything else however investors should watch for trends as often its pretty easy to grab one for 3 or 4k and sell it for 10 only a week later. Most of the aftermarket buyers (on venues like SnapNames and NameJet) are still domain investors and everyone (well almost everyone) has a budget so lots of opportunities lie. Of course, if you intend to show ads on the name based on products which a company who has the same acronym trademarked you very likely will be sued so unlike buying a car one has to really understand trademark law when purchasing these types of names. You also have to use common sense. Are you buying a domain because its close to a cool company you like? .. If the answer is yes, then you buying this domain with the intent to capitalize on someone else’s trademark. Of course, someone has to prove this but heavy fines exist

    Then we have brandables – catchy names like or – names that have meaning and could very well be used as part of a branding campaign. At the end of the day these usually catch more but the supply of interested buyers is far less than development worth, keyword rich domains.

    I published an article here that sums up the state of domain market today vs. 10 years ago and may be of some value

    This asset class is one of the greatest finds out there but be careful. People who spend money recklessly and just buy names because they sound cool often end up with nothing less than a pile of renewal fees.

    Those who take some time to educate themselves and ask people for value opinions …. people who sell domains – not people who like domains … can do very well.

    1. Awesome insights Alan! Love your thoughts on short and long names, searcheable titles, and brand names.

      How much do you think would sell for?

      I guess I’ve got several domain names myself and the two that are public are and, which I guess would go in the brand name category.

      I just bought a couple names last night and will play around with them for a friend’s business.

      Thnx for stopping by!

  6. Credit Card Chaser


    One of the best ways to get a lot of attention on your domains is to place them for sale on places like GoDaddy’s Auction platform, Afternic, or Sedo. Of course you will have to pay different commissions or fees but you will get your names in front of a lot of people looking to buy domain names.

    If you want to avoid paying any fees or commissions then you can contact potential buyers on your own but that can be pretty time intensive.

    I have never personally leased out a domain although I technically am leasing ~ 30 domains names myself in a lease to buy financing arrangement that I set up for some premium domains through a domain name financing company.
    .-= Credit Card Chaser´s last blog ..Win $500 in the 2009 Credit Card Chaser Love/Hate Credit Cards Contest =-.

  7. Credit Card Chaser


    There is also a lot of money to be made in selling vitamins, diapers, and viagra. Just because there is a lot of money to be made in anyone area that does not mean that it has to be made at someone else’s “expense”. At least not if one truly believes in the capitalistic theory that both parties gain by the exchange. Certainly there are companies in any industry who do things unfair to consumers and hopefully that is something that we can both point out from our respective blogs when we see it! – Joel

    PS You know I was just dying to work in the word “viagra” somehow and trip your spam filters even more :)
    .-= Credit Card Chaser´s last blog ..Win $500 in the 2009 Credit Card Chaser Love/Hate Credit Cards Contest =-.

  8. Credit Card Chaser

    Also, just thought it was cool to mention that my “Bonus #2” Top 10 list of 09 is already obsolete:
    .-= Credit Card Chaser´s last blog ..Win $500 in the 2009 Credit Card Chaser Love/Hate Credit Cards Contest =-.

  9. Credit Card Chaser


    No, I just meant that the keyword phrase “credit card” would be a common enough phrase on any personal finance oriented blog. :)
    .-= Credit Card Chaser´s last blog ..Win $500 in the 2009 Credit Card Chaser Love/Hate Credit Cards Contest =-.

  10. Credit Card Chaser

    admin :
    Kevin – A Domain Name ETF would be a great idea! Too bad, there’s no “earnings” or cash flow really. Hence, what would likely happen is a Venture Capitalist can create a Domain Name fund with a 3-5 year lock up for incubation. Sam-urai

    One of the closest things you have to that approach is Marchex (ticker: MCHX) as they hold tons of domains as part of their primary business strategy: That being said I am not even sure that I necessarily would invest in them because just because a company makes holding a lot of premium domains a large part of their strategy does not necessarily mean that the company has the right strategy in monetizing the domains or that the company is well run, etc. Buying MCHX certainly wouldn’t be a pure domain play but it would be an easy hands off strong domain play (just subject to certain company risks that you wouldn’t be subject to if you just bought purely a portfolio of domains).
    .-= Credit Card Chaser´s last blog ..Win $500 in the 2009 Credit Card Chaser Love/Hate Credit Cards Contest =-.

  11. Credit Card Chaser


    Dang it – you caught me! J/K I bet that it might have something to do with the large post size and the many different keywords that where used that are usually targets from spammers using automated programs that look for words like “investing”, “insurance”, “credit cards” (which you talk about all the time) but also the words “domain names” “penny stocks” “make money online” (things which aren’t mentioned much on this blog) so the combination of all of these different keywords probably just had this post pop up in a bunch of new spammers searches. At least that is my guess as I am not 100% sure.

    1. Joel – I C. Do I really talk about credit cards all the time? I don’t think I’ve pimped a single credit card or anything before, but maybe I have a fuzzy brain. The only thing I believe in credit cards is to use it to your advantage, and not to their advantage. FS

  12. Kevin@OutOfYourRut

    How long does anyone think it will be before there’s a Domain Name Mutual Fund?

    Any of you entrepreneurial types have any ideas on this?
    .-= Kevin@OutOfYourRut´s last blog ..Finding Work by Working for Free =-.

    1. Kevin – A Domain Name ETF would be a great idea! Too bad, there’s no “earnings” or cash flow really. Hence, what would likely happen is a Venture Capitalist can create a Domain Name fund with a 3-5 year lock up for incubation. Sam-urai

  13. Joel – Yeah, ur tripping those filters left and right making me work over time in the “approve” section of WP!

    I like the Gen Italia! Genius! Getahoe is always hilarious! Ill be going up there often this season. Gonna dump snow for 7 days next week!

  14. Millionaire Acts

    There are a lot of internet entrepreneurs nowadays who are into domaining – either buying and selling domains or domain flipping (buy a domain, develop it, then sell it for profit).

    In my case, I am engaged more in online activities that puts cash to my pocket. Internet is definitely one of the best business to have.

    Why? You can carry your business almost anywhere in the world (as long as there is an internet connection). You won’t be having a lot of expenses (I would say, domain and hosting services only).

    You can refer to my previous post when I described why internet is a profitable business nowadays.
    .-= Millionaire Acts´s last blog ..Where are you in the ESBI Quadrant? =-.

  15. Kevin@OutOfYourRut

    @Credit Card Chaser
    I was of course being a bit absurd with and, but the basic point is to keep it as simple as possible with domain selection. The more simple it is, the more likely someone will want it. There’s close to zero chance anyone would want to buy my domain name since it’s too specific.

    But good points by all in response.
    .-= Kevin@OutOfYourRut´s last blog ..Finding Work by Working for Free =-.

  16. Credit Card Chaser


    I actually am not really sure about how long those domains were held before being sold but if someone else knows (or wants to do some digging in the Internet Archives/Wayback Machine/Historical WhoIs records) then that would be an interesting thing to know.

    As far as I know each of the sales were pure domain name sales so no content and no users at all or at least very very minimal (otherwise they would be classified as a website/domain name sale).

    One recent sale of a domain name/website combo was that sold for $16 million. This was an example of a website sale that just happened to have a great domain name though rather than a domain name sale because the website was already ranking very highly in the search engines with thousands of pages and links already existing and making money hand over fist before the sale. Many people did not quite grasp the difference though which you can read about here:
    .-= Credit Card Chaser´s last blog ..Win $500 in the 2009 Credit Card Chaser Love/Hate Credit Cards Contest =-.

  17. kosmo @ The Casual Observer

    That’s because the period is a delimiter for the domain. If you try to register

    this is going to fail, because the name separates into a “base domain” of and a subdomain of “my”.

    You CAN, however, register, then set up “my” as a subdomain under and put a web site under “my”. When people type into the browser, they would see that website. If you Google “how do I set up a subdomain”, I’m sure you’ll find a ton of information on the subject,

    Numbers should work just fine. I’m not sure which (if any) forms of punctuation are allowed.

  18. kosmo @ The Casual Observer

    I had a domain back in the late 90s/early 00s related to a music group that I used to follow (actually, I still follow them, but they are retired). The group eventually got their own site up and in good shape (very popular group, just didn’t have a big site very early) and I let the domain lapse because the site became a bit redundant.

    Years later, I see that someone has the domain and has all kinds of ads for tickets to football games … because the band has the same name as a football team. Kind of kicking myself for missing the boat on that one. Erg.

    (Yep, I’m being intentionally vague to avoid driving traffic to the site :)
    .-= kosmo @ The Casual Observer´s last blog ..In Defense Of Scott Boras =-.

  19. I really like this topic! Thanks for all the info. I recently bought my name as a .com and decided to hold off at the time for my name with a dash in it as right now I have no need to build a website with my name as the domain.

    My question for you is – what are the rules on using numbers, symbols, and punctuation in a domain? I tried registering for my name with a period in it, but godaddy didn’t like that. What else does/doesn’t work?

  20. Hey Joel – in your bonus #2 section, do you have an idea how long these domains were owned before sold? Also, how many of them had regular users and content beforehand as well?

    Monevator – You could have owned, but didn’t? We can no longer be web friends, as I’m too sad!

  21. Credit Card Chaser


    Sorry for bringing up the touchy subject :) Here is my feedback on your 3 points:

    1) Domain formats are proliferating but .com is still king followed by .org/.net and the more weird/junk extensions that come out just serves to increase the value of the .com. It is commonly understand by all .com owners that they love it when people develop the exact same domain but in an alternate extension because the alternate extension will bleed off so much repeat traffic to the .com since .com is so ingrained in peoples minds (i.e. if I owned – I don’t btw then I would love it if the owner of developed the domain into a huge website because then would get more traffic from people visiting and then attempting to return later on and typing in instead because .com is the default king authority in most peoples minds).

    2) Very true although one thing I neglected to mention is that owning an exact match keyword .com domain name will help to rank a site higher in the search engines everything else being equal (i.e. is the absolute best domain name to have when trying to rank for “cars” in Google) and justifiably so because if someone types in “hotels” into Google then chances are that will be extremely relevant to their search query. What I love about this benefit is that it is impossible to duplicate (i.e. if you owned then you would have a huge advantage over even the websites with the deepest pocketed competitors of yours when trying to rank for “personal finance” – unless they try and buy the site from you :) )

    3) Very true but even so type in traffic on premium keyword domains can still be substantial because people will type keyword + .com into their URL.

    Nothing wrong with using a really good brandable made up name if you market it right which you have done – nice work!
    .-= Credit Card Chaser´s last blog ..Win $500 in the 2009 Credit Card Chaser Love/Hate Credit Cards Contest =-.

  22. Credit Card Chaser

    The Genius :

    Credit Card Chaser :@The Genius
    As I mentioned earlier I do not buy speculative brandable type domain names but generic keyword domain names that I develop into money making websites although good luck with selling that domain to someone! Credit Card Chaser´s last blog ..Win $500 in the 2009 Credit Card Chaser Love/Hate Credit Cards Contest

    Oh, ok. Just seems like it takes way too much effort trying to develop a site for cashflow.
    The Genius´s last blog ..Internships in Francophone Europe

    It is certainly a lot of work to develop a site that generates any kind of real cash flow unless you pay out the wazoo for an ultra premium domain name (i.e. if you have the money to buy a then almost no matter what you do you will get a significant amount of traffic just from type ins). One of the reasons that I love developing sites though is that since it takes a good bit of know how and a lot of hard work it will be a pretty sizable barrier to entry for most – just the way I want it :)
    .-= Credit Card Chaser´s last blog ..Win $500 in the 2009 Credit Card Chaser Love/Hate Credit Cards Contest =-.

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