Domain agesee.com for sale

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Why is this domain a profitable and successful investment?

It is easy to see that the domain name is formed from the two words age and see. The domain can be well suited for such areas as: Health, Pension funds, Commercial real estate, Insurance carriers, Tourism. The main idea of a domain is to emphasize some age category or time interval. After reading this domain name, the user will want to go to the site and ask what target audience it is intended for. The domain name sounds simple, calm and pleasant.


The domain name implies a profession like study or teaching. Friendly Tradesman or Fair Trade Shop: The generic name is for anybody or anyone. The website is designed for people from all physical categories. The blog and illustrations also tell an interesting and poignant story of real life, stabbing, fighting and trouble around the world.Old Fashioned Vintage Furniture or Artisan Furniture: Having the domain name distinguishes the time frame preferred. The designers?s anticipate a hurry-up sales. The idea of a folding chair, isn't exactly inspired lively for a trend and trendy in the future! UNIQUE CREATIONS Additional ideas can be found in the estate auction from different countries, professions and sectors. UPDATE : Sub Maruary 2017: Which domain names would make you go "A-ha". Here are some domain names which exceeds people's expectations. If you noticed any website that have a kind to blog, photography, illustrations and categorized information, feel free to propose them.<|endoftext|>Seismic charges are being levelled at HMRC in relation to claims that evidence in an Enfield Independent Bank settlement led to miscarriage of justice to an 82-year-old pensioner in London. Jack Corderoy QC, counsel for the House of Lords Public Accounts Committee, said it was important that the list of claimants continues to be made public, before a declaration hearing into the incident takes place. The parliamentary body is dealing with claims that 20,000 bank accounts held by standard public sector pension schemes were "mirrored" from 2008-39, but where, in reality, someone other than the HMRC person may have gained money from them. The Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse is due to make a report about the Enfield bank settlement just over a week from end of November. Pensioner Jack Corderoy claims HMRC officer tricked him into writing hire notes to Guy Robertson. Photograph: LSC 24/PA The inquiry, including accountancy expert Alison Young, will also probe claims of "social dumping", where taxpayers' money was awarded to gambling and football clubs to the detriment of private provision – including 38-year-old long-serving broadcast journalist Jack Corderoy, who has left his wife in shopping in front of him. Included on the list of complaints are 23 pensioners forced in April 2013 to withdraw £14,278 from £750 notes that HMRC officer Richard Whitehead had written to Guy Robertson. They may also face action for false representation that was permitted because proceedings against the Enfield company - set up as a partnership - and Britain Stronger In Europe were deemed to be of "too high a standard". Corderoy claims Whitehead, then a senior HMRC officer in Wiltshire, bowed down and signed personal bank details upon taking the money off the claims tray. Corderoy argued the money didn't belong to any of these pensioners – though there is an argument for the claims to be criminal proceedings. He still has £1,600 of "part II" money in his home four years after his money was taken from it. Young, for HMRC, will say in her questioning on 26 November: "Can you be sure that this has been seen by someone other than the HMRC official responsible for the transactions and who signed