Jordan Peterson Net Worth is estimated to be $10 million dollars. Jordan Peterson is a Canadian clinical psychologist, YouTube personality, author, and professor emeritus at the University of Toronto. Peterson’s lectures and conversations, propagated mainly through YouTube and podcasts, soon gathered millions of views. By 2018 he had put his clinical practice and teaching duties on hold, and published his second book: 12 Rules for Life: An Antidote to Chaos.

Jordan Peterson Net Worth

Jordan Peterson Net Worth is $10 million dollars. Jordan Peterson is a Canadian clinical psychologist, YouTube personality, author, and professor emeritus at the University of Toronto.

Net Worth$10 Million
Assets$3 Million
Investments$5 Million
Loans & Liabilities$1 Million
Annual Income$900,000

Jordan Peterson’s Professional Income

Jordan Peterson is one of the most famous psychologists in the world, drawing celebrity clients from various fields such as Acting, Sports, and Business. As per the recent tax documents, Jordan Peterson has earned over $700,000 through these services. In the past decade, Jordan Peterson has earned over $4 million dollars income through his psychology sessions and services to celebrities.

From early 2017, funding for projects dramatically increased through his use of Patreon. Peterson hired a production team to film his 2017 psychology lectures at the University of Toronto. Donations received range from $1,000 per month in August 2016 to $14,000 by January 2017; more than $50,000 by July 2017; and over $80,000 by May 2018.


Jordan Peterson’s Television Career

Peterson appeared on television, speaking on a subject from a psychological perspective. On TVOntario, he appeared on Big Ideas in 2003 and 2006, and in a 13-part lecture series based on Maps of Meaning, aired in 2004.

In a 2007 BBC Horizon documentary, Mad but Glad, Peterson commented on the connection between pianist Nick van Bloss’ Tourette syndrome diagnosis and his musical talent. From 2011, TVOntario’s The Agenda featured Peterson as an essayist and panelist on psychologically relevant cultural issues.


For most of his career, Peterson maintained a clinical practice, seeing about 20 people a week. He has been active on social media, and in September 2016 he released a series of videos in which he criticized Bill C-16.

Regarding the topic of religion and God, Bret Weinstein moderated a debate between Peterson and Sam Harris at the Orpheum Theatre in Vancouver in June 2018. In July, the two debated the subject again, this time moderated by Douglas Murray, at the 3Arena in Dublin and The O2 Arena in London. In April 2019, Peterson debated Slavoj Žižek at the Sony Centre in Toronto over happiness under capitalism versus Marxism.

Jordan Peterson’s Books

In 1999, Routledge published Maps of Meaning: The Architecture of Belief, in which Peterson describes a comprehensive theory about how people construct meaning, form beliefs, and make narratives.


In January 2018, Penguin Random House published Peterson’s second book, 12 Rules for Life: An Antidote to Chaos, in which self-help principles are discussed in a more accessible style than in his previous published work.

Jordan Peterson’s YouTube Channels

In 2013, Peterson registered a YouTube channel named Jordan Peterson Videos and immediately began uploading recordings of lectures and interviews. In March 2016, after three years of basic uploading of course videos, Peterson announced an interest to clean existing content and improve future content.

The channel gathered more than 1.8 million subscribers and his videos received more than 65 million views as of August 2018. By January 2021, subscribers on JordanPetersonVideos numbered at 3.4 million and total views reached over 200 million.

Jordan Peterson’s Personal Life

Peterson married Tammy Roberts in 1989; the couple have a daughter, Mikhaila, and a son, Julian. The microprocessor engineer Jim Keller is married to Peterson’s sister Bonnie.

In 2016, Peterson had a severe autoimmune reaction to food and was prescribed clonazepam, a benzodiazepine.

Later that year, he went on a strict diet consisting only of meat and some vegetables promoted by his daughter, “a nutrition ‘influencer’ with no medical credentials”, in an attempt to control his severe depression and the effects of an autoimmune disorder including psoriasis and uveitis.

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