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Domain Sales Letter Examples

Located in Domain Selling and Domain Sales started by WhiteLion, Jun 20, 2003.

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  1. Altoz

    Altoz Established Member

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    Hmm, that might be tough one, but keep it up. I have some as well, but not even tried yet.

    Anyway, wish you best of luck man
     
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  2. gipson

    gipson Next Domain Market VIP

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    I'm going to choose the option of domainking... direct and honest....


    domainking say :

    "To be honest with you, if you can't make $100 a day, or $1000 a day, or $100,000 a day, or more, online, don't waste your time with me."


    http://www.domainking.com/
     
  3. MrAcidic

    MrAcidic Account Auto-Closed Gold Account

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    great thread with some great templates for people who are starting out - commenting to bring it back to the top of the pile!
     
  4. MrAcidic

    MrAcidic Account Auto-Closed Gold Account

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    Put this together just now and will be using it next week. :xf.smile:

    ********

    Dear xyz (personalise - use name)

    I am the current owner of xxxx (name + extension)

    I feel the above would create excellent value for xxxx (name their company)

    • bullet point your reasons - unique selling points (USP)
    • no more than 5 max
    • make sure these are brief and to the point
    • it is easier and quicker for executives to digest info in this format and it stands out
    • keep it simple

    I am only reaching out to a select few organisations and would appreciate a quick response if there is any interest from your side.

    If you have questions please do not hesitate to get in touch via email or phone (see below).

    Kind regards
    Nicholas
    xxxxxxxx (mob number)
     
  5. Altoz

    Altoz Established Member

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    I like it........
     
  6. NameSee

    NameSee NameSee.com

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    Great thread. Thanks for sharing...

    Marked.
     
  7. saucey

    saucey Top Member VIP ★★★★★★★★★★

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    BEST DOMAIN LETTER TEMPLATE EVER!!!

    (Originally written and posted in this thread by Namepros member Ronald Regging)

    The following is the template that I use and I have had a lot of success with it. I like to be as vague as possible in order to create an air of mystery, but also add an element of personalization so that I can connect with the end-user. There are 5 elements to a proper domain sales letter and I will cover them below.

    1. Title - I use the following because I think it appeals to everyone on a basic core level of human longing.

    “Your Good Fortune!”

    This approach implies that the contents of the email are about good fortune. Not just good fortune in general, but rather their good fortune. I ask you, who among us is willing to pass up the opportunity for good fortune?

    2. Greeting - I want to use a greeting that catches the users attention and lets them know that this email is specifically for them.

    “Hey, you there! No, don't look behind you, I'm talking to you, the one sitting right at the computer reading this. I am genuinely glad to make your acquaintance.”

    As you can see, this gives the user a profound sense of inclusion and they will derive a feeling of great importance and personal validation from knowing that I am speaking directly to them and no one else. Also, they will feel warm and fuzzy inside, because I am genuinely glad to be talking to them. None of that fake, lip-service BS.

    3. Pitch - This is where I like the mystery to come into play. I don't even tell them specifically what I am selling. All they know is that there is a domain involved and a possible exchange of money.

    “I you have domain. Give me money NOW!!!”

    Notice how I intentionally made a sentence structure error in order to add confusion? I, you... They're not sure if I have the domain or if they do. However, I seem to be adamant about not having been paid. This works, especially with large companies, because one department never knows what the other is doing. They may think there is a possibility that an accounting error has occurred and are likely to inquire further about which domain I am referencing.

    4. Signature - Now this is where you really step it up a notch and add a lot of personalization.

    “Your BFF,
    htimS nhoJ
    I said FOREVER!”

    Notice how I state that we are Best Friends Forever? Obviously, your best friend wouldn't try to steer you wrong, so this instantly helps you to gain a level of trust with the user. But, just in case they may have their doubts, I signed my name backwards. The capitalization is at the end of each name, so they are likely to catch this and figure out that my name is actually John Smith. This will undoubtedly make them feel intelligent and it will give them a sense of personal accomplishment. Immediately, they will connect this feeling with John Smith and this will help to reinforce the fact that you are indeed Best Friends. Then I go a step further with the positive reinforcement angle, by declaring once and for all, that friendship and loyalty are valuable to me and are forever.

    5. P.S. - Now that we've connected with our user and have clearly invested in our friendship, I like to ask them to reciprocate this sentiment.

    “P.S. Please send this email to 10 of your business colleagues or you will break the chain and have bad fortune.”

    Nobody, I mean absolutely nobody, wants to have bad fortune. Even if you might be arrogant enough to pass up the opportunity of good fortune, no one is daft enough to willingly invoke the wrath of bad fortune. This adds a viral element to our marketing approach and ensures that our offer of friendship and demands for money will be heard the world over.

    So altogether, it looks like this.


    Your Good Fortune!

    Hey, you there! No, don't look behind you, I'm talking to you, the one sitting right at the computer reading this. I am genuinely glad to make your acquaintance.

    I you have domain. Give me money NOW!!!

    Your BFF,
    htimS nhoJ
    I said FOREVER!

    P.S. Please send this email to 10 of your business colleagues or you will break the chain and have bad fortune.
     
    Last edited: Jun 22, 2018
  8. Avinash S

    Avinash S Established Member

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    Worst one ever!
     
  9. gipson

    gipson Next Domain Market VIP

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    I add this 2019

    "If you have hope in catching this domain expired , good luck. it's good to have hope in something."

    or this

    "
    There are three types of people who visit this domain, the curioss,
    those who do something for their future and those who think they are lucky."
     
    Last edited: Jan 23, 2019
  10. Kenny

    Kenny Member Services, NamePros Super Moderator Gold Account VIP ★★★★★★★★★★

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    Up we go!

     
    Last edited: Mar 15, 2019
  11. MTB

    MTB Established Member

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    Which language(s) do you send your outbound e-mails in?
    If you keep your e-mails extremely short then online translation services such as Google Translate can give you a higher CTR.
    Also, check your time zones. If you're in Cuba and e-mailing someone in Moscow when are they likely to get your e-mail. Some studies show the best day to sent e-mail is Tuesday and the best time is 10am. One more thing - read up on the culture of the country your prospective buyer is located in. Is it "Festival of the Mountains" or something. Say "Happy Festival of the Mountains!" and it shows you actually took the time to do some research. The more research you do and the more tailored your e-mail the better chances of success. My personal opinion is you also might not be having so much success with .co as .com but that's not backed up by data, just my opinion.
     
  12. Altoz

    Altoz Established Member

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    Your 100% right. I read that before (day of the week etc.), and I also strongly believe the .com is the best.
     

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