It's a natural instinct to wonder who is viewing your Twitter profile and tweets, but although many services claim to offer this feature, it really isn’t possible.
Browser extensions and services are bogus
As with Facebook, it is easy to find browser extensions that pretend to let you know who viewed your Twitter profile. We recommend youWe properly install browser extensions from companies you don't trust, and most of the extensions that offer these features are not from reputable large companies. In addition, even extensions that are not simply scams while trying to steal your data will not work as you expect. Instead, they only notify you when someone else who also installed the extension visits your Twitter profile.
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Although it may sound interesting, it means that the extension keeps track of every site you visit in case you visit the profile of someone who also installed the extension. I'm not sure about you, but I really don't think that providing an extension with all my browsing data is a good compromise to be notified if someone someone who uses the same extension sees my profile.
There are also third-party services that are not browser extensions, but they always oversell what they can do. connect to the Twitter API and can indeed do things like alert you when you win or lose a subscriber, or when someone mentions you. But that’s notnot the same as telling you who sees your profile or a specific Tweet. The best engagement tracking services like Crowdfire do not oversell what they can do.
Twitter Analytics Can give you information, but nothing specific
Unlike Facebook, there is actually a way to get information about the number of people who view your profile or your tweets. Go to the Twitter analysis page and log in with your Twitter account. You will see something like this.
You can see that in the past 28 days I have tweeted 52 times. In total, my Tweets have been seen by 28,100 758 people have visited my profile and I have been mentioned 60 times My top tweet this month has been seen by 910 people.
Click on the page "Tweets" and you get a daily breakdown, tweet by tweet, of the number of people who saw and interacted with your tweets.
Similarly, the "Audiences " page presents general demographics of who follows you or sees your tweets. You can see things like that from where they come, the gender they reported to Twitter and their language.
While all this is interesting -and somewhat useful if you are trying to build a brand or get a broad overview of the business, it is almost useless if you are trying to determine if your crush or boss is checking your Twitter Account.