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jhm

Top Contributor
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If you know the minimum you'd be willing to accept for a domain, often, listing at that price is a time saver. If you own a premium domain, a price is more uncertain, so "Make Offer" (juicy domain, capable of juicy offers). However, with a "Make Offer", plenty low ball offers. Some lead to finalised sales, others don't. Each domainer has a different circumstance
 
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lknights1987

Established Member
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If you know the minimum you'd be willing to accept for a domain, often, listing at that price is a time saver. If you own a premium domain, a price is more uncertain, so "Make Offer" (juicy domain, capable of juicy offers). However, with a "Make Offer", plenty low ball offers. Some lead to finalised sales, others don't. Each domainer has a different circumstance
Hi @jhm thanks for your reply. Have you tried the make offer only option yourself ?

If yes did you sell many domains ?
 

jhm

Top Contributor
Impact
8,382
Hi @jhm thanks for your reply. Have you tried the make offer only option yourself ?

If yes did you sell many domains ?
I haven't listed any at Sedo, nor other markets. I'm buying domains that I plan to not sell in 2022. A recent expired domain that I picked up: N/E/E/D S/K/I/N (COM)...may stick it at Sedo, with a "Make Offer", happy selling that one. I have an idea in my head of what I consider fair value for it. The domain is ok, but not truly "premium", in the sense that I mentioned. Overall, keeping than selling is my thing
 
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