Why you need to get a .STORE Domain to help your ecommerce business grow

.STORE Domains will help your ecommerce business thrive.

.STORE Domains will help your ecommerce business thrive.
.STORE Domains will help your ecommerce business thrive. –StackCommerce

Over the past decade or so, Boston has become a hub for ecommerce. With some of the biggest names in ecommerce, including Wayfair and Chewy, all based here, it’s no surprise that many Bostonians are interested in ecommerce. After all, we’re a self-motivated bunch and making it in the world of online selling requires resilience and creativity.

If you’re looking to drum up some extra income in a pandemic-ridden economy, ecommerce is a great way to do it. But if you’re selling online, make sure you’re setting yourself up for success.

Your online store is designed to sell things, right? So why settle for a .COM domain when you can show your customers exactly what they’re there to do? .STORE Domains allow you to explicitly associate your URL with ecommerce. With a .STORE domain, your online business will look credible from the start because .STORE domains are trusted by more than 400,000 successful online stores. While that number may seem high, it’s a fraction of the millions of domains online, meaning that you’re far more likely to find a domain name that you like than you would with a .COM name. More than 65% of domain name availability checks fail. That’s not the case with .STORE domains.

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With a .STORE Domain, you can attract customers organically, saving time and money on promotional materials. The Celtics use a .STORE Domain, as well as major brands like Nike and Westin and celebrities like Khalid and Foster the People.

In dicey financial times, you have to make bold decisions. If you launch an ecommerce business, do it on a .STORE Domain. Right now, you can get one year for $4.99, five years for $39.99, or ten years for $69.99. Head on over to check domain availability today.



 

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This content was produced by Boston Globe Media in collaboration with the advertiser. The editorial department of Boston.com had no role in its production or display.