Here's how to use to track page views on your site. We are working on a more integrated version of this that will collect more data like conversion amounts etc.

Step 1: Create a pixel image

Create in any image editor an image that is 1px by 1px and has nothing in it. Then, using FTP, upload that image to your site. By using a pixel on your site, it is less likely to get blocked.

Step 2: Add it to

Add the tracking pixel as a destination in Create a new destination, give it a reference name as "Tracking Pixel" or whatever you like, and put in as the destination URL, the URL of the image you uploaded to your site. 

Step 3: Create a redirect

Create one redirect link to the tracking pixel destination, or create one redirect to the tracking pixel per website if you want to use different groups for organizing them all. For example, you could have one for all your blog posts and one for all your sales funnels, just to keep things organized. I only use one redirect to the tracking pixel for all my tracking. Put it in the group "tracking pixel" so you can easily filter to see just it and the copies of it that you'll make in the next step.

Example: redirects to

Step 4: Add the pixel to your pages

Put the tracking pixel somewhere on each page of your site with a dash and a word to describe the page. Use the same pixel over and over again and make it unique by using the instant dash links feature on-the-fly.


<img src="" style="display: none">

<img src="" style="display: none">

<img src="" style="display: none">

They will show up in your dashboard like this:

-HomePage Copy of Tracking Pixel

-PricingPage Copy of Tracking Pixel

-PurchasePage Copy of Tracking Pixel

Step 5: WordPress Tracking now automatically tracks your WordPress blogs. If your main website is a WordPress site on a domain you've installed on, once you've activated the WordPress plugin, no extra action is required. You can turn off WordPress tracking by going to the domain management page in and clicking the "WordPress Tracking" button to turn it off, or back on.

If your site is in a subfolder like /blog, just add and activate the WordPress plugin there to track all the views of your WordPress blog posts in

Step 6: Look at the stats

Then do a search for the tracking pixel from step 2, graph the pixels of interest, and save the report so you can get back to it quickly. For example you could do a search for destination group = "tracking pixel" (if you put it into that group) combined with a text search for redirect link contains "blog". Save that as "Blog Posts" so you can quickly jump to a report to see what your most popular blog posts are.

Here's an example of the " Blog Posts" search from my dashboard with the search:

- Redirect Name = "-blog"

- Destination Group = "Tracking Pixel"