Home Computer Google Domain Email

Google Domain Email

How to use Gmail with your own custom domain name for free

by stacy

First, I’ll show you how to set up Gmail with your personalized email address for free using the first of these methods.

You’ll be able to link your custom domain name to a conventional free Gmail account (for example, username@gmail.com) using this method. Afterward, you’ll be able to send and receive emails using your regular Gmail account that is addressed to your custom domain.

In the message composition window, you have the option of using either your free @gmail.com address or your Gmail custom domain address. Whenever you receive an email addressed to your custom domain, Gmail will automatically answer using the following email address:

How to utilize Gmail with a custom domain name that you create.

There are certain crucial things to remember regarding this strategy.
Although the Gmail portion of this technique is completely free, there are several limitations to this method, including the fact that you must already have email hosting for it to operate. Typically, if you have a website, you would obtain this information from your web host.

Suppose you host your website with Bluehost, and as part of its service, Bluehost also assists you in creating your personalized email address (this is the email hosting part).

If you don’t already have a domain, here’s a quick tool you may use to see if the domain name you’re interested in is available: http://www.domaintools.com/

Once you have set up your email address with Bluehost, the procedure described in this guide will allow you to send and receive emails using Gmail at no additional charge. Unfortunately, having this email hosting service already in place is a prerequisite for using the freeway.

We recommend Bluehost for both the creation of your website and the configuration of your personalized email account for use with Gmail. Plans start at just $2.75 a month, which includes hosting for your website as well as hosting for your email account, as well as a complimentary domain name.

Purchasing email hosting through your domain registrar is another alternative if you don’t want to bother with a website. Suppose you registered your domain via Namecheap. Namecheap offers a low-cost email hosting solution that starts at just $0.79 $0.46 per month, depending on your needs.

For the remainder of this tutorial, we’ll be using Bluehost as the hosting provider for our sample screenshots. However, the fundamental concepts will remain the same regardless of the host — the interface will only alter slightly.

To begin, sign up for a free Gmail account in the usual manner.

Start by creating a typical free Gmail account with a username and an email address such as username@gmail.com. If you already have a Gmail account, you can log in using your current account.

If you’re currently receiving a large amount of email at your Gmail address, it may be easier to create a new account for your custom domain. Keep in mind, however, that the emails for your custom domain will be mixed in with any emails sent to your regular Gmail account.

2. Using your email hosting service, create a personalized email address.
If you haven’t already done so, you’ll need to create your personalized email address using the email hosting service you selected. For example, you@yoursite.com

If you’re using Bluehost, you may create your email address by utilizing the Email & Office tab’s email account function, which is accessible via the Email & Office tab:

Bluehost allows you to create email accounts.
Always remember the password that you choose for your email account when you first set up your email address in the first place.

3. Allow Gmail to receive emails over the POP3 protocol.
As soon as you’ve created your email account, you’ll need to link it to your Gmail account using a protocol known as POP3. To put it another way, these settings allow your free Gmail account to import emails from your email hosting account (Bluehost in our example, but it could be different for you).

To get started, you’ll need to locate the POP3 settings for your email account. Using Bluehost, you may accomplish this by selecting the Connect Devices option while modifying your email account’s settings. Here’s what it looks like in real life:

Create an email account with Bluehost.
You’ll want to review the documentation for your email hosting provider or contact their support if you can’t find your POP3 information. If your email hosting is elsewhere, consult the documentation for your service or contact their support.


Gmail settings may be accessed by clicking the gear icon in the top-right corner of the screen and selecting See all settings.
Navigate to the Accounts and Imports section.
Locate the Check mail from other accounts configuration options.
To create a new mail account, click Add a mail account.
Gmail with your custom domain name: Gmail with your custom domain name: Gmail configurations can be accessed.
That should bring up a popup with several options.

In the first step, enter your personalized email address – for example, you@yoursite.com – and click on “Save Changes.”

Please enter your new email address.
Choose Import emails from my other account (POP3) from the drop-down menu on the next screen:

Gmail with your custom domain name: Gmail with your custom domain name: POP3 email accounts can be imported.

Fill in the blanks with the following information:

Username – Normally, this is your whole email address, but it can also be only the bit that comes before the @ sign in some cases.
Using the password that you created while creating your personalized email address, you can log into your account.
You may get the POP Server and Port from your email host.
Check the box labeled “Leave a copy…”
Check the Always use a secure connection… checkbox to ensure that you always utilize a secure connection.
You can select to include a label as an option.
To complete the process, click Finish Adding Account.

Related Posts

This website uses cookies to improve your experience. We'll assume you're ok with this, but you can opt-out if you wish. Accept Read More