Domain lowballers: It goes both ways

When domain lowballers complain about a domain’s asking price, or make an offer that is undeniably offensively low, it’s time to strike back.

Under no circumstances should a domain investor succumb to the nuances that domain investing is an illegal, questionable activity. Commentary left by lowballers often questions an entire industry, which is nearing 30 years of existence at this point.

It is clear that getting aggravated by such comments isn’t the way of choice but it seems that the trend of attacking domainers due to lack of funds continues. Self-styled entrepreneurs and start-up founders often want the .com and want it at a price that is unreasonably low. When they don’t get what they want, becoming a crybaby is often the next step up, followed by accusations and threats even.

It goes both ways and it’s time to fight back. If your inquiry went south and the buyer has shown their true self, it’s time to taunt and ridicule them.

They want to start a business with a small budget?

Move out of your parents’ basement and get a job at Walmart until you save the funds to buy the domain buddy!

They think the asking price of $10,000 dollars is $9,900 bucks too high?

Try getting a decent car that wasn’t built before 2000 with that attitude my friend!

Lastly, those that choose silence after a couple of ridiculous offer rounds must be provided with a piece of your mind as well. Tell them that the price will go up and they just lost the opportunity of a lifetime. To back it up, renew that domain for the full decade ahead.

Domain lowballers must get a long-lasting taste of their own poison; the entire domain industry will show them how it’s done.

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