Spotify is great, but for some reason it doesn’t have an extremely important feature: to export your playlist or playlists as a text document or CSV file, with links to the songs and ease of use. But in today’s article, we’re going to help you fix that and teach you how to export your Spotify playlist for free with just a few clicks of your mouse.

The truth is that many people have been there, accidentally deleting a playlist they’ve been working on for a while. There are also many people who complain about playlists disappearing and for many of us losing all that would be nothing but bad news and a true disaster.

However, if you export your Spotify playlists, you have a backup in case something bad happens. It’s also easy to share your playlists with others and overall it’s better to just have your list exported in case anything bad happens.

Fortunately, there are some websites that offer that and we’re giving you a few options below, with the final recommendation being the one that we use the most here since we consider it to be the most complete and complex at the moment of writing this article. So let’s not waste any time and let’s check out below how to export our Spotify playlists for free!

SpotMyBackup

If you’re looking for something very basic, then this website is the perfect choice. You are allowed to log in with Spotify and export all your playlists.

There aren’t many options involved here, so you can’t select particular playlists to be exported and instead you have them all exported at once.

The file will be saved with the JSON extension which can be used directly into Spotify to import your old playlist and recover any old music files that have been deleted, or the playlists themselves.

So all in all, even though you don’t have a ton of options here, if you want a generic back-up of your Spotify playlist, it can’t get any easier than this. Just visit the website, connect to Spotify and back up everything with a click!

Spotify Playlist Export

This one has been online for a long while and even though it doesn’t look really good, it does a good job and that is what matters in the end.

You will also have the option to connect your Spotify account to this website (can’t really back up your data otherwise) and after doing so, you will get a ton of options, including the possibility to export specific playlists, get cover icons for your songs and playlists and even see when you added the songs to that particular playlist.

You can save the playlists as CSV files that are easy to open with a host of software programs out there and once you have your playlists backed up this way, you can rest assured that even if something happens with your Spotify account, you still have a backup and it will be easy to restore your music.

You can visit the website here and log in with Spotify to get it started.

Exportify

Even though the previous two recommendations do a good job at backing up your data and exporting your Spotify playlists, I believe that Exportify is the best option out there. It’s extremely easy to use, free, has a nice user interface and a ton of options when it comes to exporting your music and having a back-up in case something bad happens over at Spotify.

You have the option to export public or private playlists, explore them one at a time or all together, and save the file itself as a CSV with tons of information about the music you have.

For example, for each entry on your playlist, you will get the Artist’s name and Song’s title, but also the direct URL to the Spotify page featuring that song, the date you added the track on the playlist and much more. Extremely easy to use, free and flawless.

So click here to check it out now.

There you have them – three great options for backing up and/or exporting your Spotify playlists. Each of these websites offer more or less in terms of features and if you want to choose just one, go with our favorite, Exportify and you’ll see that you need nothing else.

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