Yes. We recommend buying not only your domain name with your favorite extension (eg. .com), but also additional, alternative domain extensions (eg. .net, .info, etc). The reason is simple. Having more than one domain extension strengthens your online identity, secures your brand name and improves your online presence. Buying more than one domain extension also protects you from your competitors registering your additional extensions and enticing away your customers.
Managed WordPress builds upon optimized WordPress hosting in a few key areas. Your website will be assigned a customer support squad that isn't just super-knowledgeable in all things WordPress, but one that also ensures that you don't have to ever worry about going into your site's back end to do anything other than create content. Managed WordPress hosts typically offer site-staging for posts and pages so that you can test them before they go live, automatic malware detection and removal, and enhanced security, too.
You can learn more about DreamHost’s hosting packages by clicking on the “Hosting” header menu tab on its homepage, then “Hosting Overview.” You can also chat with a customer service representative between 5:30 a.m. and 9:30 p.m. Pacific time by clicking the “Chat With Us” button on the bottom of the DreamHost home page. Click here to get started with DreamHost.

 When you register a domain, your private personal information including name, address, phone number, and email address is listed in the so-called WHOIS of the domain, which is publicly available. The Domain Privacy Protection service legally replaces the WHOIS details, covering Administrative, Technical and Billing contact information of your domain’s WHOIS record with generic Domain Privacy Protected contact details.
WHOIS verification can even be utilized to combat spam or fraud, as administrators can track down registrants who post illegal content or participate in phishing scams. In addition, the agreements from The International Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN) protects domain registrants by prohibiting the use of WHOIS listings for marketing or spam purposes, including high-volume, automated queries against a specific registrar or registry system (unless such queries are done with the intent to manage domain names). For more information on this, read our helpful guide to navigating WHOIS.
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