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How to limit same-domain sending limits
How to limit same-domain sending limits

Learn how to limit the same domain prospects receiving emails in a sequence per day to avoid aggressive outreach practices

Reply Team avatar
Written by Reply Team
Updated over a week ago

Frequently, prospects have standard domains like,, etc. However, when prospects belong to the same company, such as Tesla or Coca-Cola, it can be more explicit. You can find the prospect's domain in the People β†’ Prospect card β†’ Domain field.

Reply allows you to limit the number of emails sent to prospects with the same domain per day.

Why you may need to set such limits?

It is good practice to avoid sending a lot of emails to accounts in the same domain. Sending a large number of emails to one organization may result in internal email server filters banning your emails or flagging or blacklisting your IP address.

Setting such limits can also help you narrow your focus and outreach. For example, in larger businesses, you may want to reach out to each decision-maker individually or one by one rather than in bulk.

When the limitations are set, Reply will be reaching out to the same-domain prospects considering this daily limit. For example, if the limit is set to 5, only 5 same-domain prospects will be contacted per day.

How to limit the same domain prospects per day in your sequence?

  1. Open Sequences in the header menu and click on any of the active sequences.

  2. Navigate to the Settings tab β†’ expand the General Settings.

3. Scroll the page down to find Limit the number of the same-domain prospects contacted per day toggle. Turn it on.

4. Set the exact number of emails that can be sent to prospects with the same domain per day.

5. Click "Save settings."

That's it! Now, if you upload hundreds of the same prospects' domains, Reply will send only a set number of emails per day to prospects with the same domain.

Please note

  • Limitations are not applied to free domains such as,, or You can get acquainted with the full list of free domains. For all the domains mentioned in that list, this logic does not apply.

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