- There are a variety of websites and apps that give you stats about your Spotify account.
- “Instafest” is a popular app that links to Spotify to reveal your most-listened-to artists.
- Sites like “How Bad is Your Spotify” take a more comedic approach to analyzing your stats.
Spotify has over 400 million users, according to the company’s website. And together, those users listen to countless artists, songs, genres, and playlists each year.
If you’ve ever wanted to dive deeper into your listening habits — maybe to see which songs you listen to the most, or compare your tastes with others — there are dozens of websites you can use to check your Spotify stats. These sites range from serious to goofy, but they’ll all help you see your music fandom in a new light.
Here are a few of our favorites from across the spectrum.
How to check your Spotify stats
There are many Spotify tools and third-party websites to give you insight into your most-played songs, artists, or genres.
Stats for Spotify
Stats for Spotify is probably the most basic “stats” site you’re going to find. Log into your Spotify account and you can see your favorite artists, songs, and genres from the last month, six months, or all time.
Scroll to the bottom of your Top Tracks page, and you’ll even find a Create playlist button you can use to instantly make a playlist with all the songs on that list.
Quick tip: To use Stats for Spotify and similar third-party websites, you’ll have to grant each site permission to view your account data and activity. You can revoke access from any third-party app or site you’ve approved by going to the Apps page of your Account settings in a browser and selecting Remove Access.
You probably know about this one.
Every year, Spotify releases Spotify Wrapped, a slideshow that shows you who your favorite artists, songs, and genres were over the past year. You also get a count of how much time you spent listening to Spotify, and a playlist with your top 100 songs (plus one extra for just this year).
You don’t need to connect anything to your Spotify account to find this. It’ll pop up in your Spotify app automatically when it gets released, so you can watch the slideshow and share it with all of your friends.
Once some time passes, you won’t be able to find the Wrapped slideshows anymore. But you can find your Wrapped playlists from years past by logging into the Spotify website and checking these links:
- Wrapped 2021
- Wrapped 2020
- Wrapped 2019
- Wrapped 2018
- Wrapped 2017
Obscurify, like other sites, shows you your top tracks, artists, and genres. But it also gives you a rating of how “obscure” your tastes are compared to other users, along with a list of the artists and songs you listen to that no one else does.
Scroll down and you’ll also find a “Moods” section that measures how happy, danceable, energetic, and acoustic your tastes are — along with how that compares to other users.
Note: Check out the very bottom of the page for some song recommendations that the algorithm thinks you’ll enjoy.
Receiptify is an app that checks what songs, artists, and genres you listen to the most and prints out a “receipt” with them listed in order. You can have it list your favorite songs from the past month, six months, or from all time.
It’s a simple gimmick, but great for sharing quickly on social media.
Astrology isn’t for everyone. But if you’ve got your sun, moon, and rising signs memorized, check out Zodiac Affinity.
Connect to Spotify and pick your zodiac sign (your sun sign) from the drop-down menu. The site will give you five recent songs you love that match well with your sign.
How Bad is Your Spotify
The “How Bad is Your Spotify” test went viral in 2020 for its AI’s snarky attitude and scorching hot takes. The site reads your favorite artists and songs, asks you a few questions, and then mercilessly taunts you. Be warned, it can get vulgar.
No matter how obscure your tastes are, How Bad is Your Spotify will find a stereotype you fit into. Just don’t take it too personally — it is a robot, after all. The site notes that it is a satirical project that doesn’t actually use real artificial intelligence —just a faux pretentious music-loving AI.
“The code creates a custom blend of jokes from our database paired with the insights found in the artist, album, genre, and track data from your Spotify,” the site reads.
Like the name suggests, Icebergify creates an iceberg inspired chart highlighting your most listened to artists on Spotify.
The tool uses popularity rankings from Spotify data (from streams, shares, saves, likes, followers, and other data) to create a full picture of your listening habits. Artists are organized by popularity, with the most mainstream at the top and more obscure artists at the bottom.
Developed by UCLA student Darren Huang, Spotify Pie invites users to “Bake your monthly genre pie.” It creates a shareable pie chart based on the genres you listen to, plus a list of your top artists of the month.
Described as an “interface for music discovery,” Discover Quickly is designed to help you discover your next favorite artist or song.
You can hover over songs to get a preview of what they sound like, click a song to get more information, receive recommendations for related artists and songs, and save songs to build a collection of songs you like.
Most recently, people have been using Instafest to share their ultimate festival lineups featuring their most-listened to artists. It was created by college student Anshay Saboo who said it had over 6.5 million users in five days.
Users of the app have the option to create posters that include their top artists from three different periods, ranging from the last four weeks of listening, to the last six months, or all-time.