, , , , ,

As of today, TheBullyPulpit has been alive for 245 days. That’s 8 months and 3 days, or 35 weeks, or 352,800 minutes, or 21,168,000 seconds. Or the period from September 4th, 2012 to May 7th, 2013.

In that time, I’ve published 176 posts, in 24 Categories, and with 713 tags (from “Adams, John” to “Zionism“).

The weakest month: October, 2012 (averaged 31 views/day)

The strongest month: April, 2013 (averaged 223 views/day)

The busiest day: December 11, 2012 (922 views by 511 unique visitors)

The site has been viewed on computers in 119 countries.

Views -- Country Listed

The country with the most readers: The United States (20,288 views)

The countries with the fewest readers: China, Myanmar, Luxembourg, Côte d’Ivoire, Bahamas, Kuwait, Cambodia, Senegal, Mauritius, Seychelles, Bolivia, Kyrgyzstan, Honduras, Suriname, El Salvador, Armenia, Haiti, Ethiopia, Grenada (1 view each)

An Average country: Portugal (87 views)

Map -- Site Views

There are now 319 followers who get posts delivered directly to their email inboxes or readers.

That’s 1.3 followers gained per day, or 9.1 per week.

There were 37 followers at the end of December, 2012.

The most popular original post: College, Life (with 5,126 views)

The most popular interview excerpts: Isaac Newton (3,220 views) You Can Never Tell the Good Thing from the Bad (2,331 views)

The most popular speech: A Lover’s Quarrel with the World (2,765 views)

The most popular letter: The Days of Misfortune (1,562 views)

The most popular poems: When I Consider How My Light Is Spent (with an impressive 3,121 views); Those Winter Sundays (with a deserving 3,009); and In Paris with You (with 2,891)

The least viewed posts: Dubliners (with a criminally low 5 views) and Talking to Empty Chairs (Oh well, you can’t win ’em all… 4 views)


By the way, this is as detailed of information as I can get about who reads this blog and where they come from. WordPress (the service who publishes this site) supplies all of this information on an ongoing basis.

Thanks for reading.