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The Sales Roundup: Why Cico.com Sold for $49,050, and More

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In this week's Sales Roundup, I'm looking at five sales from the DNJournal chart published on April 1st, 2020. I'll be looking into the stories behind these sales, to decipher exactly why each of the domains managed to sell for the price they did. There are some interesting backstories to the buyers of some of these domain names. 

The Sales Roundup: Why OA.com Sold for $614,940, and More

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In this week's Sales Roundup, I'm taking a deep dive into the stories behind some of the domain names that recently reached the top of DNJournal's weekly sales chart to find out why these domains sold for the prices that they did.Today, I'm looking at five top sales from 9th March 2020 to 15th March 2020, as listed by the industry-leading data from DNJournal.

The Sales Roundup: Why Free.co.uk Sold for $205,000, Ready.org Sold for $169,888, and More

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The Sales Roundup is a weekly article digging deeper into reported sales. We see plenty of domain sales data, but what are the stories behind the numbers? This week, we're examining the top five deals from March 2nd,  2020, to March 8th, 2020, as listed by DNJournal's editor Ron Jackson.In this week's Sales Roundup, we're looking at the week that Ron described as one of the most extraordinary sales weeks he has ever seen. That's primarily because non-.COM domains completely dominated the week's sales chart by taking 8 of the top 10 spots.

The Sales Roundup: Why January.com Sold for $107,000, and More

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In the domain industry, we see sales figures daily. Services such as NameBio post hundreds of closed deals allowing investors to find comparisons that can be useful for both buying and selling domain names. What we often don't see is why a domain sold for a certain amount.This new weekly sales roundup series will focus on the stories behind the numbers. Every week, I'm going to take a dive into the history and current usage of the top five reported DNJournal sales of the week to see if we can collectively establish why each domain sold for the price it did. Was it an end-user sale? Was it acquired by a well-funded investor that will ultimately sell it for more? Was the name acquired for its previous popularity? We'll find out.