Creating an Exit Strategy for a Large Content Site

Raining money after selling a website

This is a guest article by Empire Flippers.

Content rules the internet. The site you have built up is part of that. People come to your website every day looking for fresh content about topics they care about. But what happens when you stop caring about the website and want to move on to something else?

Every single month there are hundreds of thousands of people searching for profit-producing websites.

Website builders might be surprised by how many people are searching. There are hordes of hungry website buyers looking for high-quality sites to add to their digital portfolio especially content sites.

Most of us got involved in the internet marketing game as a way to balance our work and personal lives. We wanted more free time, to escape the cubicle and do the things we want in life.

What happens when you have other projects you want to expand into? Maybe you want to focus on a different passion or create a new website, and you feel stretched. Or maybe you have some other kind of goal that conflicts with the time needed to manage your large content sites.

Here is something you may not have considered…

You can sell your website.

A profit-producing website is a proven asset. You can sell this asset for a multiple of the monthly net profit, often as much as 25 to even 30 times the net monthly profit.

By selling the site, you could potentially realize two-and-half years of profit upfront. Transferring your asset to a new owner has the potential to line your pocket with tens of thousands of dollars.

Why Would Anyone Sell Their Website?

For many people, selling a profit-producing website seems to make no sense.

The reasons someone would sell a website are very similar to why anyone would sell a business whether it be an offline business or an online business, as in the case of a content website.

A large content site is usually not a hands-off process. By this point, your website is not simply a niche site but has become a full-blown authority in your niche. You potentially have dozens, maybe even hundreds of articles that offer value to your readers. It may have started out as a blog, but now it is a full-blown media company that needs to keep churning out new content to keep your readers coming back for more.

You are constantly creating new paid ads, like Outbrain or Facebook ads, doing SEO promotions via guest posting or link outreach, and on a never-ending cycle of directing traffic. Of course, there is also the endless grind of content and the challenge of continually coming up with more fresh and high-quality ideas to feed your audience.

This workload can lead people to look for possible exit strategies. Many people don’t see how they can manage both their content sites and a new project at the same time. New projects can be very time intensive, such as getting a new content site up and running, or starting a new business altogether like Amazon FBA.

Sometimes people want an injection of capital for reasons outside of starting a new online business. Perhaps they want to give themselves enough funds to get an author career going, or on the flip side they may want to give themselves some money to enjoy retirement.

When you are selling a $30k a month net profit site, and you get $720,000 before broker expenses, at a 24 times multiple…. That is a serious runway to do a lot of different things.

Some people have sold their websites to pay off 30 year mortgages at lightning speed.

One of the benefits for you is that as a Fat Stacks Blog reader, you are likely creating content based sites that earn money via Adsense, Amazon, and similar avenues. Large content sites like these sell incredibly fast.

Why?

Because unlike other business models such as ad agencies, drop shipping, or Amazon FBA, content sites just do not have a lot of moving parts.

You just have content, the need to get traffic to that content, and then the need to get that traffic to click on your ads.

Overall, it is a simple business model that even people brand new to internet marketing can understand.

Small to large content sites do really well in the open marketplace, where buyers are searching for such sites for this exact reason.

A veteran buyer knows how to implement changes to improve revenue on the content site. They can always just keep adding more content to make more money with the website.

If you have a large content site you are in a lucky position. These websites are easy to manage for the most part, and buyers crave them month in and month out.

The real question to ask yourself is, how much are you going to get out of it?

How Do You Find Out How Much Your Website Is Actually Worth?

How much is your website worth

Like offline businesses, content websites can vary wildly in terms of what they are worth.

The easiest way to look at a website’s estimated worth is to look at the average monthly revenue your site earns, minus your average monthly expenses — this gives you your average net monthly profits. At Empire Flippers, we help people sell and buy online businesses and most of our sellers use a three month average, but we stress that using longer time periods can lead to better multiples.

This is the most important number when evaluating your website’s worth, however  there are other factors that go into determining your website’s true value (which we will go into more detail about later).

Some of the things to look at that can give you larger multiples when selling your website are:

  • A longer earnings history. A year’s worth of solid earnings would be fantastic.
  • The amount of time needed to work on the site personally.
  • Diversified traffic. While organic traffic is almost always the best, having multiple sources of traffic protects the site from various problems, such as the dreaded Google updates.
  • Diversified earnings. Instead of getting 100% of earnings from Adsense, you might also have a portion coming from Media.net, Amazon, or other affiliate programs. This assures the new buyer that if one account gets shut down or changes, they are still going to be earning money.
  • Well-documented processes. This is especially useful if you have a future editorial calendar of various topics and keywords written out. Or if you have a template you follow, such as How-to, Social Media, and Pillar Content templates that the new buyer can plug a new writer into and produce similar quality of content. If you have never used it, check out SweetProcess.com as a great way to house this kind of documentation.

Evaluating a website is one of the trickier parts of selling. Many sellers can end up thinking their website is worth way more than it actually is, which is something we will get into when we start talking about the most common mistakes that sellers make.

If you want to deep dive into what your website is worth, we have created a free Valuation tool at the Empire Flippers website, which anyone to check out.

Basically, you plug in a few facts about your website, and our tool will pop out an estimate of what your website would sell for on our marketplace.

This takes a lot of guesswork out, and will be a reasonable amount for you to sell the website for, whether you use a broker or not.

Of course, if you choose to go through the process of listing your site with us, we will do a personal vetting of the website as well, which could actually increase the multiple of the website from the estimate that the Valuation Tool gives you.

If you just want an off-the-cuff estimate of what your website is worth, you can usually get between 20 to 30 times the average monthly net profits over a three month period (longer is always better, of course).

A content site making $20,000 a month, selling at a 24x multiple, would work out to be worth about $480,000.

What could $480,000 do for your business or life goals?

Preparing Your Site for a Smooth, Fast Sale

Now that you have an estimate of what kind of price you might get for your website, it’s time to talk about the selling preparation phase.

If you have everything lined up and ready to go, you will create a much smoother transaction, and get your large payout a lot faster.

The Profit & Loss Statement

As you might imagine, the most important thing to document is your earnings.

The best way to do this is to look at your earnings every month and see where they are coming from. Then take screenshots of your various affiliate or sales dashboards at the end of every month. Store these in a safe place on your computer, or better yet, save them to the cloud.

Keep track of all your expenses. Costs like hosting and domain registration are usually thrown out of the equation, as for most people they are pretty negligible, but it is best to have a full picture of all the money coming in and going out for people who are interested.

Other expenses could be content creation, link outreach, Facebook ads, etc.

Document both your earnings and your expenses, so you can then create a Profit & Loss Statement, or P&L. This P&L is very important for a future buyer, so they can take a quick look at what is happening within the business financially.

You might feel uncomfortable (and you’d be correct to feel so) handing over your affiliate login details to a prospective buyer, and if that’s the case you may find it harder to sell the website. This is why some people feel more comfortable using a third-party broker to handle this portion of the process.

We go the extra step during what we call our Vetting Process, where we log into the seller’s affiliate networks to double check everything and make sure it is on the up-and-up. Screenshots can easily be photoshopped, so this step helps make sure that only quality and honest websites are being sold in our marketplaces. Depending on the marketplace you choose to list with, this can provide important peace of mind for buyers nervous about the validity of simple content sites with such large returns.

Along with your P&L, and a written record of where revenue is coming from and where expenses are going to, you should also be able to explain any sudden upticks in earnings or downticks in profits.

Did you have a huge swing upwards because of Christmas? Is the downtrend of profits because your product is going out of fashion, or is a seasonal item?

All very important factors to consider.

Show Me the Traffic

After earnings, the next important preparation stage  for the seller is to get together all of your traffic sources.

For some reason, many sellers never install analytics on their websites. They never know exactly how much traffic they are getting, or where that traffic is coming from. Not having this information is a major blow to your multiple.

It also makes the site feel shady to the prospective website buyer.

You can document traffic in the same way you would document revenueGo to your analytics (Google Analytics is the best, but if you are an SEO that is paranoid of Big G watching you, Clicky is a reputable alternative) and take screenshots.

Ideally this will show that you have traffic sources beyond just organic SEO or Facebook traffic. Diversified traffic is always the best and the safest-looking for a buyer.

That being said, one of the beauties of content-based websites is that they often get a large swathe of free traffic from Google. Buyers love this about these websites, and it is one of the big reasons why they sell so fast. If you have a content site that earns money from paid ads but also gets respectable organic traffic, you are in a golden position as far as selling goes.

One thing to note about traffic is that if you are using traffic strategies like Private Blog Networks (PBNs), make sure the buyer is aware of it, and what the risks are.

Some buyers avoid any website that uses a PBN often with good reason. Buyers, even SEO veteran buyers, don’t like the idea of PBNs — not because of viewing the tactic as shady or too black-hat, but rather because they don’t know what the seller did to those PBNs.

Did they set the PBN up right? Is it well protected?

Plus there are the obvious extra expenses involved in maintaining the PBN.

Some sellers choose not to give away their PBN, but give a good faith promise to the new buyer that they will keep the links up.

This is always something that will need negotiation, and if you do decide to keep your PBN, you might have to take a lower multiple or discount your listing price, as it adds new inherent risk for the buyer.

Document All Work Processes

Earnings and traffic are the two most important aspects that need to be documented before bringing the site out to the marketplace for sale.

However, if you want to make your site extra seductive to a prospective buyer, then you should include process documentation as well. By documenting everything you do on a routine basis, you will give the new buyer a good game plan for what they should be doing (or perhaps what they can expand upon, if they believe they can take the content site to the next level).

Here are a few processes that might be worthwhile to document for a content site:

  • Editorial calendar Do you have a long list of post ideas with keyword research lined up, ready to be written?
  • Article Templates As mentioned earlier, do you have guidelines on how to write certain posts?
  • Outreach Log Do you have an active log of every blog you’ve reached out to for guest posts, and who you still need to reach out to?
  • Keyword Log Do you have an active list of keywords that you haven’t used yet, which the buyer can use to grow the website?
  • Outsourcing Do you have a list of gigs, outsourcers, and places you go to get various things for your content site done?
  • Team Management Do you have procedures in place for how you organise your team? Is there a VA that is managing writers, graphic designers, and so on?

On the last point, some website owners build up their own content team and are not willing to part ways with them. However, if you have the process down on how you manage your team of talent and how you have it organized, this can be really valuable to a website buyer looking at your website.

It is something worth considering.

Some companies value documentation so much that it becomes part of their company’s actual core values, such as Ryan Deiss’ company over at Digital Marketer.

If they value documentation so highly, you can imagine how other website buyers will too.

The next portion of the selling process is actually interacting with a buyer. This is perhaps the biggest challenge a seller faces. There are a lot of negotiations, back and forth, and objections to overcome with your prospective buyers.

A lot of sellers find this part a bit overwhelming, for good reason.

That is exactly why sellers often use brokers, people who are experts at helping people buy and sell online businesses.

How Working with a Reputable Broker Makes the Process Easy

Some website sellers argue against the use of a broker when it comes to selling their content sites. They would rather not pay the listing fee (for example, our first-time seller listing fee is $297), and they would rather not pay a broker’s commission (ours is 15% of what the site sells for).

While this is understandable, it could net you a much lower multiple on your website.

The Importance of the Valuation

One reason why your multiple might be low, even if you have used our Valuation Tool, is that you are not seeing the whole story of your website. While our automated tool is good, it is still a rough estimate, and it cannot vet your site in the same way that a real human being can.

We submit each website through a personal vetting process.

At the end of this process, there will be a range of multiples; typically we go for the median.. Yet if your website is trending upwards significantly, you might get a much higher multiple than what our tool would give you.

Other brokers use a similar process, where they comb through all the details of the website to come up with the correct multiple. However, one thing to watch out for here is that many brokers give some pretty wild multiples.

This can extend the sale cycle for the website, and while initially you might be pleased with a very high multiple, it is likely you will end up selling it at a lower multiple.

You will also want to make sure you are going with a broker that has made these kinds of deals before.

At the end of the day, if you plan on using a broker to sell your website, make sure you  use someone  with expertise in your business model.

Lack of Buyer Reach

One of the most common issues faced by sellers who choose not to use a broker is finding buyers. At the start of this post, I talked about how there are hordes of hungry website buyers every month looking for high-quality revenue-earning sites, which is true.

You just have to know how to find them.

Most times, sellers either can’t find a single person to buy their website, or worse, they find the wrong kind of person. These kinds of people will often give you an offer that’s much lower than the listing price you are wanting to sell the website at.

For someone who has never used a broker, this might convince them that they cannot get the multiple they are looking for. They’ll start doubting themselves, and through the slow degradation of frustration, will find themselves selling the site for much less than what it is actually worth.

If they had used a broker who understands how to market online businesses, they could have gotten a much higher asking price for their site, instead of giving a buyer the site of their dreams for a steal of a price.

The Negotiation Process

Negotiating a website sale

As websites move up the economic chain to around the $60-80k+ level, more negotiation is needed to move the sale.

There is a strange psychological function that happens when a broker is involved versus when one is not involved. This is not restricted to selling websites, but can be found in other areas, such as in the business of buying and selling houses.

This is why, in real estate, the usage of realtors is so common to negotiate on the behalf of the seller and the buyer.

The same process applies to online business brokering.

When you sell your site with an experienced broker, their goal is to sell your website for as close to the list price as possible. To date, our websites sell within 10% of the list price that we put them out in the marketplace for, and usually for very close to, or the exact amount of the list price.

This happens because the buyer views the broker as an experienced professional, but they aren’t so sure about a random person on the internet trying to list their site.

This professionalism allows the broker to negotiate with more authority than an individual seller would have if they were selling the site on their own. Thus the seller will often get a much higher multiple (even including listing fees and brokerage commissions) than they would have selling it on their own.

Site Migration

When it comes to selling huge authority content sites like what Fat Stacks teaches people to create, this service alone is worth the brokerage fees.

First off, be aware that most brokerages do not offer migration services. Usually they leave the buyer and seller to figure out transferral of the sites. If you want this service, please read the fine print or ask the broker if they do site migrations.

Now, if you are unsure what site migration is… be prepared to be very relieved.

Site migration happens after you sell your content site. Our team, or another team, goes through the entire website and sets the new buyer up with everything they need. This includes domain transferring, setting the website up on the buyer’s hosting account, and making sure everything is good to go for the buyer.

One of the big things that site migration includes is transferring over all affiliate links to the new owner. If your content site has a thousand Amazon links spread throughout it, our team (or another broker’s migration team) would go through each and every single one of those Amazon links and switch them over to the new buyer’s affiliate Amazon-ID link.

Once the site migration is completed and everything looks good from the buyer’s perspective (with confirmed earnings from the newly transferred affiliate accounts), that is when the money is paid out to the seller.

By the way, this professional migration service is one of the big selling points of using a broker like us, not just for sellers, but also for buyers. This is part of why we are able to command a higher multiple and sell your website for what it is really worth, because serious buyers are very attracted to the idea of a done-for-you site migration, implemented by a team with experience doing just that.

Qualified Buyers

One of the best reasons to use a broker is that you will have access to a steady stream of qualified buyers.

Brokers tend to weed through all the tire kickers and time wasters for the seller, so the seller only has to deal with people that have made it to the bottom of the funnel and are the most likely to go through with purchasing the website.

The way brokers get qualified buyers is by making buyer leads go through several steps of commitment. The first step is typically a Letter of Intent (LOI) or a deposit.

The LOI is where the prospective buyer fills out a long form, often sending in screenshots of their banking information to show they have the money to buy the website, and after the LOI is approved by the broker, they are given access to the website.

LOIs are often exclusive. This means that after one is signed and approved, the website is taken off the market for typically 30 days to give the person access to the website and time to do due diligence on the website.

It sounds great in theory, but LOIs can take a lot more time to sell a website.

If everything goes absolutely perfect and they get a buyer to fill out an LOI on day one of the listing going up, and after the 30 days the listing goes back on the market, where someone else fills out another LOI, it will still take 60 days for just two people to do due diligence on your website.

Now, not all LOIs are exclusive like this, so you will need to consult the broker you are looking at using to understand what their processes are.

The other method involves the buyer putting a deposit down on the website. Usually the deposit is a percentage of the total sale price of the website.

The beauty of the deposit system is that it is automatic, as many prospective buyers that are interested in the site can look at the website, and none of them are held up by an exclusive LOI.

In 30 days, you could have 10 or 12 people doing due diligence on your website and have several offers coming in competing with each other, giving you some nice leverage with the ability to choose which deal fits you the best.

We use a deposit system where the deposit is 100% refundable. When people pay the deposit, it is a great buying signal that not only are they interested in buying your website, but they also have the capital to follow through.

Avoiding Scams and Shady Dealings

Preventing getting scammed when selling a website

Never a fun topic, but it is an important subject to talk about, as it can happen and you should be aware of this.

Many people will try to convince you to give them the domain of the website, so they can see how the content site is set up. Most of the time this is a legitimate request, but there are scammers out there who just wantlooking to see your site so they can copy it. They will go over your website with a fine-toothed comb, copy all the content, keywords, and formatting and create their own version of your website.

Sometimes they will even go the next step and perform negative SEO on your website, so they can attempt to claim your positioning in the niche.

The biggest way to avoid this is to make sure you follow the advice above. If you are not using a broker, please have a way to qualify actual buyers instead of just indiscriminately showing your website.

You might still be able to sell your website after a scammer gets a hold of it, but protecting your site from scammers is important in order to protect the buyer. When a buyer purchases your website, it should be a win-win deal where both parties walk away happy.

If a buyer walks away with your content site after dropping tens (or maybe even a couple hundred) thousand dollars on your website, only to find out it has been copied by a scammer… that buyer did not get a good deal.

Place “barriers to entry” or use a broker that has these barriers to filter out unqualified buyers. Most scammers will not make it past these barriers of entry, and it will get rid of about 99% of them.

Plus you’ll get qualified buyers that tend to be a lot more serious rather than tire kickers.

Closing the Deal

Sell a website deal

Now we are approaching the end of the selling process.

You are starting to get offers from various buyers, and you just need one last bit of strategy to push yourself to the finish line, where you actually sell your website for that nice big payday.

There are a few rules to follow when it comes to actually closing the deal. Also, it helps if you understand the different kinds of buyer personas that exist, which we will go over in this section.

First, let’s talk about the elephant in the room and one of the worse things to do to close the deal.

Selling on Potential Instead of Actuality

Sellers tend to see all the ways the website can grow. The potential is exciting, and it is easy to fall into the trap of selling on the potential of what the website can become, instead of on the basis of what the website actually is.

Buyers are not looking to buy “What ifs” or “What can be.” They are looking to buy what is actually happening with the website.

While it is fantastic to mention the different areas where the website can keep growing, it will not convince the buyer to pay the listing price. You can mention areas for growth as an added benefit to spur the new buyer’s creativity but you should focus on what the site is actually producing.

This is why talking about the sites’ actual revenue is much more important than some hypothetical strategy that has yet to be implemented.

Not only do buyers not buy on potential of how the site can grow, many buyers don’t even want to grow the site. Many people purchase websites just to add to an ever-growing portfolio of websites that produce a passive income for themselves.

While it’s useful to understand different buyer personalities (you can check our post on buyer personalities here on this podcast), regardless of what kind of buyer approaches you, you need to define what you want. You are going into this whole process wanting something out of it, and you need to map out your hard limits.

What Are Your Limits?

You should create expectations of what is acceptable and unacceptable for you. Creating these expectations will allow you to negotiate much more effectively; it will also help make the deal go much smoother and faster.

Some questions to ask yourself are:

  • How much lower than your list price would you be willing to go to sell the website?
  • Are you willing to provide training to the new buyer? How much training? By phone, or just email, or a combo of both?
  • Are you open to earn out deals where someone pays you 80% upfront and the remainder after 30 days of training or a similar deal? Or will you take cash only?
  • Do you want to sell your site fast, or are you willing to wait around to see what kind of offers you can get? (Obviously, if you get an offer for the exact list price, you’ll probably want to take that one right away)

Asking yourself these kinds of questions is important.

At the end of the day, being able to be flexible is going to help you facilitate the deal.

Flexibility gives you options, and creating the correct set of expectations before you start taking offers is going to help you walk away from selling your website feeling satisfied that you got the best deal you could get.

Common Seller Mistakes to Avoid

We have talked about a few of these mistakes above, but I want to bring them back around and really emphasize them. These are some of the most common mistakes we see sellers make when they bring their site to the marketplace mistakes best to avoid.

A Seller Stops Working on the Website

This is just about the worst thing you can do when you go to sell your site, whether you list with us, with another brokerage, or sell the website on your own.

You should keep running the site as if you are not selling it, all the way up to the point where the website is actually sold to the new buyer. Let’s say you stop working on your website one month, and for example it is a paid traffic site, and it takes longer than that month to sell your website. You could now be in a position where you have to show an entire month where your revenue dipped significantly.

This could dramatically lower your multiplier and send your website spiraling off a perfect buyer’s radar. Very few buyers are interested in buying a website that is showing dwindling and declining profits.

So make sure to keep working on the site. Depending on your brokerage you might have the site sold within a month, but it is best to plan conservatively as there are no guarantees when the perfect buyer will show themselves.

Speaking of Guarantees…

Similar to selling on potential versus reality, giving someone guarantees is something that should never be done. It can only come back to haunt you, and for serious buyers it will make them question why you would be giving a guarantee, because they also know there is no such thing in the world of business.

Instead of guaranteeing what cannot be controlled (such as your Google rankings always remaining the same), talk about the risks.

Buyers will often be way more interested in the potential risks you see rather than some shoddy guarantee that you cannot keep anyway. You can also talk about potential rewards here, but again you want to make sure you are not selling on potential.

Be Real With the Risks; It Will Help Sell the Site:

  • Content sites can be hands off, but the potential buyer should know how much work you are putting in on a monthly basis.
  • The right buyer persona will be totally fine with working 40 hours a week on a huge site. In fact, for some buyers that is exactly what they are looking for.
  • Some people who don’t want to work 40 hours a week will look at your website and see a huge opportunity for them to outsource certain processes you may not have been thinking about.
  • It seems counterintuitive, but often negative things about the website can be the biggest selling point for a buyer. For you they are bad; for them there are golden opportunities to improve the website.

Wasting Time with Unqualified Buyers

Unqualified buyers are one of the biggest reasons why a seller does not earn the multiple they are looking for in their business. These buyers are going to waste your time, or worse, you might become so frustrated that you actually give in to a low ball offer and ruin your chances of getting the multiple you deserve for your website.

Remember, have some kind of system in place that weeds out these kind of buyers. Or use a broker that has a filtering system that removes the unqualified buyers for you.

What Do You Do After the Sale?

You found the perfect buyer, they send in the wire, you do the training, and you have now successfully earned a big payday selling your content site.

These paydays can range from tens of thousands of dollars to possibly several hundred thousand dollars depending on your website.

The question is, what do you do after you are done selling your website?

Explore Your Options

Everyone’s options will be different based on their personal goals. Some people might want to use that capital to go out and build several new niche sites, or maybe they want to purchase other online businesses that are higher on the earning charts or in a different business model altogether.

Maybe you want to retire, sit back, and enjoy the profits. Or go on a world tour using the money as a way to finance the trip.

The options are pretty limitless, and they vary wildly based on your personal and financial goals and what you want out of life.

It is best to sit down and ask yourself what your long term goals are and how can you use this big payday as a way to speed yourself towards accomplishing those goals.

I would suggest you take a good old fashioned pen and a piece of paper and write down your goals and how you can achieve them using the profits from selling your website.

How a Broker Can Help Your Site

The entire process of selling a large content site for a big payday takes work and effort.

Even veteran internet marketers can find it confusing if they haven’t ever sold or bought a website before. That is where using a broker comes in.

Right now at the time of writing, Empire Flippers has done more than $8 million dollars in deals.

If you are looking for an expert, we might be the right fit for you.

How the Broker Process Works

While every broker has their own system, many of them use similar processes. The Empire Flippers process is streamlined to sell your website as fast as possible.

Let’s walk you through a quick explanation of how our specific process works.

For first-time sellers, we have a listing fee of $297. This helps us weed out who is a serious seller, and pays for the vetting process we talked about earlier.

After the listing goes live, you will have the option to do a seller interview with us that we will then use to promote your listing to our audience (with an email list of 30,000 strong and growing).

Likewise, we filter out the time wasters by having potential buyers put down a deposit, and then further filter them out with our sales agents, so only the best buyer prospects are ever presented.

From here a few things might happen:

  • A Buyer flat out pays the full price for the website.
  • A Buyer-Seller Call happens where the two parties have a conference call, brokered by our deal consultants.
  • A few offers start coming in that you can either Accept, Refuse, or Counter (we always recommend Countering at a price closer to the list price).
  • Once you accept an offer, our team starts the migration process of handing over the site to the new owner.
  • Once migration is completed and revenue is confirmed, we release the funds from the buyer to the seller, and you can celebrate your successful big payday.

This is a long article, but I hope it helped you understand the entire sales process and reconfirm just how valuable content sites can really be.

The next time you see someone on the Warrior Forum dissing Adsense and Amazon sites, you can point to our market listings where we sell these sites for tens of thousands of dollars or more every single month.

If you are currently holding onto a large content site and this whole process sounds appealing to you, we recommend finding a good broker to help facilitate the deal.

Of course, we are a bit biased, but if you want to work with us you can submit your site for sale here.

Or maybe you wish to grow your current portfolio by acquiring  a website in a proven niche that is already producing a profit? In that case, we highly recommend you check our current listings on our marketplace.

 

Fat Stacks quote from Breaking Bad by Jesse Pinkman

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