For security reasons, password reset link is sent only to e-mail linked with your account. If you're having trouble reseting password contact support.
e-mail address linked to your account
there is no account linked with this email
Unfortunately, you've exceeded monthly limit of password reset tries. If you still need to change your password, contact support.
Success, email sent to
It seems that you're using an outdated browser. Some things may not work as they should (or don't work at all). We suggest you upgrade newer and better browser like: Chrome, Firefox, Internet Explorer or Opera
If you believe that a wish duplicates another one or is not meant for the category, use Options button above to report a duplicate or spam.
Add your wish
If there is a game you wish to have on GOG.com and it’s not yet on the wishlist, please add your wish
Add a "What would you pay?" or "Target price" option for each game on a user's wishlist
There are a number of games on GOG that I want, but won't buy for various reasons. It seems the most common reason is that the selling price has been set at more money than I am happy to pay.
I would therefore like to be able to type into my GOG wishlist the price I am willing to pay for each game. I foresee everybody benefiting from this addition:
I would benefit because I could see what I wanted to pay for each game at all times. When I game goes on sale, I would be able to directly compare the sale price to the price I wanted to pay, or see if the price has quietly been lowered over time. Other users could either do the same, or not.
Stakeholders in making the game profitable would benefit because they could see a summary of what people are willing to pay for their game, and would have more information when deciding what to sell their game for, and by how much (if at all) to drop their price for sales. My reasoning is that people who have gone through the trouble of adding the game to their wishlist and then going in and setting a target price do genuinely want that game, and a good proportion of them will buy the game if it drops below their target.
GOG would benefit directly because the site would be the first to allow this level of direct feedback from users all the way up to the publishers, providing a PR coup that could potentially drive more people to use GOG.com's services, for minimal development time outlay.