This extraordinary web hosting deal has left us baffled

Bluehost Shared Plan

Bluehost Shared Plan | $7.99 $2.75 p/m | 63% off
Bluehost has cut the price of its Shared Plan (regularly $7.99 p/m) down to a mere $2.75 per month for the first term - a fantastic bargain for TechRadar readers. You get over $175 in offers, 24/7 support, a free site builder and 30-day money-back guarantee.

Dozens of websites affiliated with Stackcommerce, the popular online ecommerce platform, are currently offering what looks like an outrageously good deal from a web hosting company called EurekaHost.

You get a lifetime subscription with unlimited storage and bandwidth for $59 (roughly £45/AUD$80). The small print shows the lifetime subscription is "automatically renewed every 5 years”, which means you'll pay about $0.99 per month for the service, matching the price of popular web hosting company Hostinger.

At the time of writing, however, the web page doesn’t offer up a contact number or email. An existing 10-year-old EurekaHost Twitter account, meanwhile, belongs to an Indonesian website hosting company that no longer exists. itself is relatively new as the Wayback Machine has only one site capture (from September 17) and Google hasn’t yet indexed it. The site was built using Funneljoy, a popular landing page creator, and even resides on the platform rather than on its own server.

The domain name - not to be confused with available at Huge domains domain name registrar- was registered in September last year, updated on September 4 2020 and will expire in September 2021.

Where it becomes even more interesting is that the provider also offers a cloud storage service called EurekaDrive. It gives you 1TB of online space for five years for $99 (that’s $1.60 per month) - and web hosting on top.

We will try to contact Eureka Host to find out how it's offering this amazing deal as soon as we get hold of its contact details.

Desire Athow
Managing Editor, TechRadar Pro

Désiré has been musing and writing about technology during a career spanning four decades. He dabbled in website builders and web hosting when DHTML and frames were in vogue and started narrating about the impact of technology on society just before the start of the Y2K hysteria at the turn of the last millennium.