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FFTB is an acronym that stands for "Fortune Favors The Bold", which is a famous phrase that's highly used in self-help success and motivational content, via social media #FFTB, on blogs, in books and on merchandise. The acronym also has an alternate phrase, "Fortune Favors The Brave".

Fun Fact About FFTB

In the movie "John Wick" (Keanu Reeves) has this phrase tattooed on his back in Latin.

4-Letter dot-coms are very valuable and highly sought after, as there are none left to be registered and they create highly memorable, very short, easy to spell, easy to say, quick to type addresses, which are powerful branding and marketing tools.

FFTB.com is the perfect domain for a team or individual, looking to launch something in the financial or self-help success market.

Fortune Favors The Bold - FFTB.com - can easily be used as a brand within the financial or self-help success market, but it can also be used as an acronym, to shorten the name of a company, product or service.

Another use would be as a branded URL shortener, to mask long links shared on social media.

Or ... Maybe you'd like to be the anonymous founder of a Wealth Building Secret Society, offering your carefully selected members wealth, power and succes beyond their wildest dreams ...

Popular and other possible meanings for FFTB

  • Fortune Favors The Bold
  • Fortune Favors The Brave
  • Fortune Favors The Bitcoin
  • Fortune Favors The Blockchain
  • Fueling Future Technological Breakthroughs (for a VC company?)
  • Food For The Brain
  • Fresh From The Bakery
  • Fantasy Football

If you're helping to build the Crypto Economy, using FFTB.com in conjunction with the phrases "Fortune Favors The Bitcoin" and "Fortune Favors The Blockchain", would harmonize perfectly in your marketing.

FFTB - Fortune Favors The Bitcoin
FFTB - Fortune Favors The Blockchain

Think about what this domain is worth to your startup, rebrand, new product or service launch and then fill out the form below, to send me a serious offer.

FAQ's About Offers

A serious offer starts at $50,000+. If you've got a real budget within that range, then we can begin a conversation.

$50k could be the magic number, but don't run with that, because most times it's not. $50k is an opener to having a serious conversation about the true value of the name, in relation to your particular enterprise and/or industry, and if you're a qualified buyer.

If a $50,000 starting price has you running for the hills - you might wanna re-think that "big idea". It's probably not as great and profitable as you think.

You may also want to do some due diligence and get up to speed on domain name values.

Domains are unique assets and my pricing is value-based.

Beyond the brand-worthiness of the name, its popularity, keywords, length, ease of pronunciation and memorability - my pricing is based on 2 main factors:

1. The highest and best use of the asset in a competitive business category.

2. The monetary and intrinsic value the asset will bring to an existing or future business, that's seeking to be the category leader.

I accept offers to acquire and normally sell my domain names in the ranges of 5 to 7-figures. Some names can even climb to 8-figures - so you need to be launching something that's a big deal, in order to justify the investment in your company's branding.

My ideal clients are well-funded entrepreneurs, engaged in big business, launching scalable enterprises that produce multi-million to multi-billion dollar revenues.

Like physical real estate, domain names are digital real estate and the best addresses sell for thousands to millions of dollars on the aftermarket.

Most aftermarket domain inquiries are from curious "Looky-Loos" and/or wannabe entrepreneurs with half-baked ideas, wanting premium names at bargain-basement prices ... I don't respond to such inquiries. 

If you sent an offer that was below the $50,000 minimum and/or you didn't submit authentic contact information, in hopes of a stealth acquisition ... your "offer" went ignored.

Also, inquiries coming from free email accounts, I rarely take seriously. So if you're using a Gmail, Yahoo, Hotmail or any other free email account, your offer probably went into my "suspect" folder and never got my attention. 

My names are valuable assets and I receive a lot of interest, so for sake of time, I only reply to real offers that make sense.

My ideal clients are well-funded entrepreneurs, engaged in big business, launching scalable enterprises that produce multi-million to multi-billion dollar revenues. I only respond to serious offers from individuals or companies who meet that criteria and understand the value of the asset into which they're looking to acquire.

Most times, no.

Domain brokers usually try to achieve stealth acquisitions of domain names by submitting anonymous offers from a buyer in the shadows ...

I don't entertain "cloak and dagger" style inquiries.

If you're a broker representing a client who wants to acquire one of my names, then be prepared to provide your client's identity and their business intentions for the domain.

Otherwise, it's a non-starter.

Yes. I offer zero interest monthly payment plans, depending on the size of the transaction.

I accept Visa, MasterCard, PayPal, bank wires, escrow payments through Escrow.com and escrow through my attorney's trust account.

If we're using an Escrow service, the associated fees fall on you. Once the dough hits escrow, I transfer the domain name and any brand related assets to your control.

After you confirm ownership, funds are released to me.


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No problem. I can whip up a fancy schmancy new name, customized specifically for your brand vision and business category.

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