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Neil Patel Biography, Age, Height, Education And Networth

Neil Patel Biography

Neil Patel Is An American Author, Marketer and Entrepreneur Forbes says he is one of the top 10 marketers, and Entrepreneur Magazine says he created one of the 100 most brilliant companies. He was recognized as a top 100 entrepreneur under the age of 30 by President Obama and a top 100 entrepreneur under the age of 35 by the United Nations.

He is the founder of Crazy Egg and Hello Bar, whilst previously forming and selling several other successful companies including Quicksprout.
Neil Patel Age

Born On April 24, 1985, he is 34 Years of age as of 2019. At the age of 16, he created his first website and paid a few marketing firms to help him out, but they provided no results and took all of his money.

Neil Patel Height

His exact Height is still Under review But it is Known that he stands at a fair height and has a fair Body Weight to Match His Height.

Neil Patel Education

He graduated from Worcester Academy and received his B.A. from Trinity College, Hartford. At Trinity College, Patel roomed with Tucker Carlson. Patel holds a J.D. from the Georgetown University Law Center, where he was an associate editor of the Journal of Law and Policy in International Business.

Neil Patel Image

Neil Patel

Neil Patel Net Worth

Neil’s estimated net worth is between 7-10 million USD and he has over a decade of success working in digital marketing. While most recently Neil has enjoyed a great deal of success with his own personal consultancy blog where he tends to share his wealth of knowledge with his huge fan-base.

Neil didn’t achieve this success overnight and it wasn’t an easy journey, that’s for sure. He grew up in a middle-class family but surrounded himself around influential people with positive energy which gave him a positive mentality to be a great leader.

Neil Patel Google Analytics

How to Get Actionable Data from Google Analytics in 10 Minutes
Home » Blog » Online Marketing » How to Get Actionable Data from Google Analytics in 10 Minutes
google analytics
It’s no secret that I’m a huge fan of Google Analytics.

There aren’t many free, intuitive programs that give you the kind of super-valuable information that Google Analytics (GA) does.

It’s not just me, though. Marketing experts all over the world love it too. Some marketers use nothing else but GA to track their numbers and they are insanely successful with it.

But, I have to admit, GA can be a bit confusing, especially if you’re new to it.

My first “real” business was doing marketing consulting. I figured out pretty quickly that I needed to report real numbers to my clients.

I went to Google Analytics to get those numbers, but I quickly got overwhelmed.

There was way too much information! I didn’t know where to start!

That’s the thing about GA. It’s biggest upsides is also one of its biggest downsides: tons and tons of information!

Unless you’ve been using GA for a long time, you might be asking yourself the same question that I was asking in those early days: “What exactly should I be looking at?”

You don’t want to go down a rabbit hole that turns out to be a waste of time. You need the valuable stuff.

That’s why I want to show you how to get actionable data from GA in 10 minutes or less. I’ve been using GA for years and I know it doesn’t have to take forever to get the information that you need.

Just to be clear, this guide will take you more than ten minutes to read. That’s okay, though, because it’s going to save you hours in the long run!

With this guide, you won’t be staring at GA, scratching your head and thinking, “Where do I look?”

Don’t worry. I’ll give you the inside scoop and break everything down, step-by-step.

Ready? Let’s go!

Learn how I used Google Analytics to generate 195,013 visitors a month.

0. Create Goals
I just started with zero, because there is a small caveat to this 10-minute process.

There’s a little bit of work that you’ll have to do before you can extract good data in 10 minutes or less.

But, don’t worry about this stage. It doesn’t take long at all.

You’re going to need to set up goals.

What are goals? Here’s how Google defines it:

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In other words, goals measure how and when people complete specific actions that you want them to complete.

For example, one of the goals that I have on my website is for people to click the orange button — “Yes! Reserve my seat now!”

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I’ve set that as a goal, within my GA, because it’s one of the most important ways that I can add value to my readers (It’s a really good webinar).

Obviously, you can set a lot of goals, depending on what kind of information you’re looking for. On my blog, I’ve set up ten separate goals.

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Once you set up a goal or multiple goals, the rest of GA will become much more usable. That’s because you’ll be measuring the data against your goals.

So, if your data looks good, you know you’re successfully fulfilling your goals. If your data is on the poor side, you’ll know your goals aren’t doing so well.