Find your new favorite LI domain

ccTLD of the European Principality of Liechtenstein

Purchase the .LI suffix from the Principality of Liechtenstein for your online identity. This ccTLD (country code top-level domain) is mainly used from businesses, organisations and individuals in Liechtenstein. It's one of the world's smallest, yet richest nations per capita and located in Central Europe with borders to Switzerland and Austria.

As a German-speaking country, most .LI domains use the German language. However, there are some companies in Long Island using the .LI extension as abbreviation. Another niche clientele are individuals whose surname is 'Li'. The possibility for domain hacks with .LI domains are endless. Search for your own web address and buy your .LI domain today.

Then put your li to work

Get started with over 100 platforms using our simple plugin system. Just choose a hosted service and the DNS records will be added automatically. Abacadabra.

  • G Suite
  • Fastmail
  • ProtonMail
  • Zoho Mail
  • Weebly
  • Shopify
  • Squarespace
  • Big Cartel
  • Amazon S3
  • Cargo 2
  • GitHub Pages
  • Tapfiliate
  • Tumblr
  • WP Engine
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Your domain registration questions, answered

How does getting a domain work?

There are two pieces to this equation. First, there are domain registries that own the individual top-level domains (like Verisign, which owns .com, .net, and a few other TLDs). Then there's us, the domain registrar, which provides a big online store that houses all the TLDs in one convenient location. When you register a domain, we reserve it for you through the individual registries... like an Amazon of sorts if you were looking for an HDMI cable.

Are there any additional things I need to buy?

Nope, every domain we sell comes with all the bells and whistles attached. If the TLD supports WHOIS privacy, we turn it on automatically. If you want to transfer your domain to another registrar, we don't have any secret add-ons to keep you tied down. And we don't place any weird ads or parking pages on unused domains — we don't see that much anymore, but it was a thing companies have done in the past.