Premium Domain Name for Sale


Wondering why this is the right name for you? Here are just some of the reasons.

Brand and Auhtority

A two letter .com domain name gives you instant authority and trust in any field you decide to use it for. The domain name is easy to spell and memorize and passes the radio test which will greatly increase conversions from all types of advertising you do and lower your spending.

Long-term Asset

Two letter .com domains hold and increase value over time making them a valuable long-term asset for any business. Domains have been referred to as the "virtual real estate" and even perform better in terms of  return (3% compared to 1.2% for real estate*).

SEO and Traffic Benefits

The combination "iz" has a search volume of over 90 000 monthly queries. This alone is invaluable for your marketing efforts, direct traffic and SEO results.


This domain is over 24 years old. There is only one IZ.COM and only 676 two letter .com domain names in the world. Once it is acquired by the right final buyer the opportunity to own it will be gone.

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Pricing Guidance: Owner will consider offers in the high six figures range
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Discuss & Negotiate

We negotiate and agree on deal terms.

Payment & Ownership Transfer

To protect buyers and sellers, alll transactions are settled via a secure Escrow service such as Escrow.com.

Frequently Asked Questions
What is a premium domain?

A premium domain name is a domain that has characteristics above the norm. Such characteristics could such as short, catchy, keyword rich, brandable, and generic or descriptive. The initial acquisition of a Premium Domain is oftentimes high, however it will renew at the regular renewal price for whichever domain extension it uses.

Why Should I get a Premium Domain name?

Shorter domains are sought after as marketing tools and as investments. Other Premium Domain Names may be memorable or highly brandable, catchy, and make great calls to action. Good domains are a strong asset and a long-term investment in your business helping you build a strong brand and optimize marketing campaigns.

Who owns premium domain names?

Premium domains can be owned by a company, broker or individual. You can use a number of services online to try determine the ownership and contact the owner or you can hire a domain broker who will do that for you.

How much does a premium domain name cost?

Premium Domain Names may cost anywhere from few hundred dollars to tens of millions of dollars. The price is oftentimes dictated by supply and demand. Ultimately, as domain names are unique, the final price is determined by what a seller is willing to sell and a buyer is willing to buy. According to Wikipedia, some notable sales are Insurance.com (US$ 35.6 million), Hotels.com (US$ 11 million), Fb.com (US$ 8.5 million), Loans.com (US$ 3 million).

HOw do you value a premium domain name for your business?

The best way to value Premium Domain Names is to base your valuation on your own business and your own expertise. You need to come up with a set of questions that ultimately will determine if buying a Premium Domain Name is right for your business. A good question to ask is not what does it cost to buy it but what does it cost you not to buy it? What do you lose in traffic, in people spelling your name wrong or forgetting it, in your competitor getting the name etc.

What are the expenses after purchasing a premium name?

The .Com registry, operated by Versign, does not charge premium renewals for Premium Domains. The yearly expenses for a premium domain name renewal after purchase is the same as any other domain and typically, based on the registrar your domain is hosted with, ranges between US$ 10 to US$ 30 per annum.

Knowledge Base

Don't know much about premium domain names? Here are some useful links.
Why I spent $1.5 Million on our domain name

SumoMe.com is now the former SumoMe.com. After six-plus years and 1.5 million cold hard dollars, we have finally rebranded as Sumo.com.

read the article
Startup domain name price guide

How much should startup founders budget to get their desired domain name? You are not going to get a good one word .com domain name for less than $10,000 unless you invent a time machine.

read the article
The real value of a domain name

A good domain name is hard to find and, when you find it, can cost hundreds of thousands of dollars. Even bargain hunters are often hard pressed to find anything of superior quality for less than $10,000 USD.

read the article
Your domain name will soon be gone

The domain name industry has always intrigued me. From the idea of registering a domain for $10 and selling it for thousands, to “owning” a word people type in you can have fun with, to the massive naming challenge in a global economy.

read the article
Change your company's name

A weak domain name is the first indication that your company is a marginal player in its field.  In a recent article, Graham suggested that US start-ups should change their name if they do not have the .com domain for it.

read the article
The world is running out of domain names

The world is nearly out of good “.com” domain names—and even the fourth circuit of the United States Court of Appeals agrees. As global internet usage rises, .com naming is going to get more and more complicated.

read the article

There are only 676 two letter .com domain names

You will be in good company

aa.com (American Airlines)
gq.com (GQ/Condé Nast)
pt.com (Performance Technologies Inc)
ab.com (Allen-Bradley/Rockwell Automation)
gs.com (Goldman Sachs)
pw.com (PricewaterhouseCoopers)
ae.com (American Eagle Outfitters)
gt.com (Grant Thornton International)
qq.com (Tencent QQ)

ag.com (American Greetings)
gu.com (The Guardian)
qz.com (Quartz/Atlantic Media)
ah.com (Aurora Advanced Healthcare)
gv.com (Google Ventures)
ra.com (AbbVie)
aj.com (Ask.com/IAC/InterActiveCorp)
hm.com (H&M)
rb.com (Reckitt Benckiser)
as.com (Diario AS/PRISA)

ha.com (Heritage Auctions)
rj.com (Royal Jordanian)
ba.com (British Airways)
hp.com (Hewlett-Packard)
rm.com (RM Education)
bg.com (Bergdorf Goodman)
if.com (Intelligent Finance)
rr.com (Time Warner Cable)
bh.com (Bell Helicopter)
ig.com (IG Group)
rt.com (RT/RIA Novosti)

bk.com (Burger King)
jd.com (JD.com)
sc.com (Standard Chartered)
bn.com (Barnes & Noble)
jj.com (Johnson & Johnson)
si.com (Turner Broadcasting System)
bp.com (BP)
jq.com (Warner Bros.)
sm.com (SM Investments Corp)
bt.com (BT Group)
jm.com (Johns Manville)

so.com (Qihoo)
bx.com (The Blackstone Group)
ka.com (Cirque du Soleil)
st.com (STMicroelectronics)
ca.com (CA Technologies)
kp.com (Kaiser Permanente)
sv.com (MediaNews Group)
cb.com (CareerBuilder)
kt.com (KT Corporation)
td.com (Toronto-Dominion Bank)

cc.com (Comedy Central)
kw.com (Keller Williams Realty)
ti.com (Texas Instruments)
ck.com (Calvin Klein)
ky.com (K-Y Jelly)
tr.com (Thomson Reuters)
cl.com (Craigslist)
kz.com (Pearson Education)
ua.com (Under Armour)
cw.com (Cable & Wireless Worldwide)
la.com (MediaNews Group)

ul.com (UL)
db.com (Deutsche Bank)
lc.com (Starwood Hotels )
up.com (Union Pacific Railroad)
dc.com (Deloitte)
ld.com (Loren Data Corp.)
uo.com (Ultima Online)
dg.com (Dollar General)
lg.com (LG Corp)
vf.com (Vanity Fair/Condé Nast)
dj.com (Dow Jones & Company)
lh.com (Lufthansa)
vk.com (VK)

do.com (Salesforce.com)
lm.com (Altria)
vw.com (Volkswagen Group )
du.com (Emirates Integrated Telecomm Co)
lq.com (La Quinta Inns & Suites)
wb.com (Warner Bros.)
dq.com (Dairy Queen)
lv.com (Liverpool Victoria)
wd.com (Western Digital)
dx.com (DealExtreme)
lw.com (Latham & Watkins)
wf.com (Wells Fargo)

ea.com (Electronic Arts)
me.com (iCloud/Apple Inc.)
wm.com (Waste Management, Inc)
eb.com (Encyclopædia Britannica)
mi.com (Xiaomi)
wp.com (WordPress.com)
ef.com (EF Education First)
ml.com (Merrill Lynch)
wr.com (Westar Energy)
ey.com (Ernst & Young)
ms.com (Morgan Stanley)
wy.com (Weyerhaeuser)

ya.com (Orange)
go.com (The Walt Disney Company)
pb.com (Pitney Bowes)
yp.com (Yellowpages.com)
gm.com (General Motors)
pc.com (Intel Corp)
yr.com (Young & Rubicam)
gp.com (Georgia-Pacific)
pg.com (Procter & Gamble)
zd.com (ZDNet/CBS Interactive)
zf.com (ZF Friedrichshafen)
op.com (Ocean Pacific)

About eNaming

Tracy Fogarty, Founder & CEO at eNaming With over 20 years in the brokerage business, Tracy has helped thousands of clients achieve their goals on both sides of the negotiation table. Creative and result oriented professional, Ms. Fogarty strives on honest communication, value proposition, the big picture perspective, and bottom-line profitability.

Areas of expertise:
- Naming Consultants
- Premium Domain Name Sales
- Stealth Domain Name Acquisitions
- Active, Proactive, And Defensive Domain Name Registration Strategies