Not sure I agree with @nick 100%... maybe, but not entirely. Oftentimes programmers or folks with amazing technical skills create a product and don't really know how to market it. In fact, it's impressive that you have any profit at all. Many startup struggle to get their first dollar, but it would help to know more before making a judgement.
In any case, these answers should not be distracted so much by your revenue having this little knowledge about your business. That strikes me as misdirected. In your case, based on your post, it's far more important:
1) how many customers you have. You imply that you easily acquire customers, in the plural, and so I can only assume that you have more than 1.
2) What is your rate of acquiring new customers vs. churn? So how often do you gain vs. lose customers over a given period of time. People want to know that it's not just friends and family using your product out of goodwill. They also want to see that the number has increased over time and not peaked. As long as you acquire customers faster than losing them, your good.
3) It might take "little to no marketing efforts", but it always costs something to acquire and maintain a customer. What is the avg. cost of acquisition? and what does a customer cost to maintain on a monthly basis?
4) What is your revenue model? Do you have free users as well? What is the cost of maintaining them? Does the cost differ from that of paying users? If you have 5 paying customers that drive $2k a month in profit
5) How do you typically acquire the customers you mention? Word of mouth? Referrals? A phone call? Virally? Search marketing? This is important because a potential acquirer may have the means, knowledge, and people to do any one of these things better than you. For example, I might look at your model and see that you have no idea how to work a progression funnel or run multivariate tests to increase conversion rates. Much of which can be automated inexpensively.
6) what is the niche/market/vertical/target customers? This will tell us something about total potential opportunity, and it might also hit to ways of attracting potential acquirers who know that market (or prospects in that market) much better than you.
It's impossible to say without knowing more, but acquirers often look for upside in deals like this where the founder had the skills to get an idea off the ground, but have no idea how to scale it. So humility is important here. The $2k/mo. alone is inconsequential and does not make an opportunity like this attractive.
What looks good is when a business is scalable and has any traction at all in the marketplace. Besides, not every "acquirer" is a big company or a VC firm, sometimes other entrepreneurs look for ideas like this as side projects for the same reasons that people flip houses.
So my recommendation is that you find a business partner who can scale up the business as another commenter suggested, or start working on a business plan that addresses the questions above as a starting point. No one will seek you out with that kind of revenue, so you need to have a compelling story to tell, and you need to have something that looks like a diamond in the rough.