I have a WordPress site with a blog section but also a lot of other content, that is not directly related to the blog. Now I want to use Google Analytics and only see the blog traffic, meaning users that click on blog posts.
I know there are ways to filter this, if the blog posts reside in a subfolder, like example.com/blog/my-blog-post, but on my site the link structure doesn’t have that. It’s like this: example.com/my-blog-post
What would be a good way to filter that traffic in Google Analytics? It should also work for any future published posts. I have the Google Tag Manager connected, maybe that might provide a viable option?
And this is the screenshot of the recent activities of the project:
I’m sorry that the language is Italian but as you can see it is reported that the user email@example.com (which is me) has made those changes. I was wondering how they could have logged into my account? I haven’t seen any malicious login to my Google account…
I’ve deleted the project and disabled billing for the account to prevent other problems. Do I need to do something else?
The following is a snapshot of my website’s Google Search console history in the past 6 months. Unfortunately, I don’t have any reference to understand whether this looks bad, healthy/typical, or even great. Based on your experience working with different sites, would you say this is a bad, typical, or great progress?
The cart and checkout pages are not landing pages so it isn’t possible for that to be the first page in their session. The exit rate is way too low (approximately 15%) which signals to me that the bounces should be counted as exits. Also, it isn’t reasonable to believe they would time out often enough that Google Analytics counts it as a bounce.
Possible thoughts is that it’s an issue with nonInteraction?
This is an ongoing issue I have been trying to correct for the business, any help would be great.