Feedburner URL

This particular option can be found by logging into your site's admin area and going to:
"ProPhoto" > "Customize" > "Advanced" > "RSS"
You do not need to use any Feedburner plugin for WordPress. ProPhoto handles all of this for you.

While the built-in WordPress RSS feeds work great, many people choose to transfer their RSS feed to a free Google service called feedburner. This gives the benefit of being able to track how many people have subscribed to your feed, add in advanced feed options, and enable features like subscribing to your feed via email.

If you’ve already “burned” your feed to feedburner, just paste the full feedburner URL into the option area and click save. If you don’t have a Feedburner feed set up for your blog, here’s how to set it up.

How to “Burn” your Feed to Feedburner

Step 1: Copy your blog’s built-in main RSS feed address

To create a Feedburner feed to use, instead of your built-in WordPress feed, you will first need to know your built-in RSS feed address. You can find out your default Feed address by clicking on your RSS feed link in your navigation menu:

(If you don’t have an RSS Feed link in your nav menu, temporarily turn it on by going to “ProPhoto” > “Customize” > “Menus” > “Primary Navigation Menu” and creating a new menu link.  After you’ve created the menu link, click the Edit icon (little gear) and choose “Internal blog links” for the ‘Link type.’  Then, from  the dropdown, choose “RSS Feed” and title it “RSS.”

Now you can go to your blog and click the RSS link to get your blog’s feed address. )

After you click on that, you’ll be at your feed address in your browser, just copy the address out of the browser address bar:

If you have trouble, you can always use the address of your WordPress ‘front’ page and add ?feed=rss2 to the end of the address.

IMPORTANT NOTE FOR SAFARI USERS:

For some reason, when pulling up your default feed in the Safari browser, it pulls up the address as ‘feed://myblog.com/feed/’ (using the address from our example). You will not want that ‘feed’ at the beginning when you complete step 2 below Instead, make sure to use ‘http’, instead of the ‘feed’, otherwise Feedburner won’t be able to create your account.

Step 2: sign up for a free Feedburner account

After you’ve found and copied your built-in RSS feed address, go to http://feedburner.google.com and sign in using a Google account, or create one if you don’t have one (it’s free and easy). After you’ve signed in, paste in the Feed address you copied from step one into the Feedburner form that says “burn a feed right this instant.”

After you do so and click next, you will be taken to a page that will show you your feed title and your new feed address, both of which you can edit (as long as your feed address is unique).

The next page will give you your new Feedburner feed:

Step 3: enter your new Feedburner URL

Finally, just paste in your new feed address into the “ProPhoto” > “Customize” > “Advanced” page under “RSS”, and your feed will be transferred to your new Feedburner feed. There is no need for using a plugin or any other configuration.

Your WordPress feed will now redirect to your feedburner address, and you will have access to all the advanced features of a Feedburner feed. Images within your feed aren’t protected like they can be on your blog, but you can modify your feed images to protect them. Click here for more info.

Step 4 (optional): Enabling Subscriptions by E-mail

If you’re wanting to use ProPhoto’s built-in “Subscribe by Email form” menu option when creating a new menu link with a ‘Link type’ of “Special link types” under “ProPhoto” > “Customize” > “Menus”, you’ll need to enable “Subscriptions by e-mail” in your Feedburner account.

This particular option can be found by logging into your site's admin area and going to:
"ProPhoto 4" > "Customize" > "Advanced" > "RSS"
You do not need to use any Feedburner plugin for WordPress. ProPhoto handles all of this for you.

While the built-in WordPress RSS feeds work great, many people choose to transfer their RSS feed to a free Google service called feedburner. This gives the benefit of being able to track how many people have subscribed to your feed, add in advanced feed options, and enable features like subscribing to your feed via email.

If you’ve already “burned” your feed to feedburner, just paste the full feedburner URL into the option area and click save. If you don’t have a Feedburner feed set up for your blog, here’s how to set it up.

How to “Burn” your Feed to Feedburner

Step 1: Copy your blog’s built-in main RSS feed address

To create a Feedburner feed to use, instead of your built-in WordPress feed, you will first need to know your built-in RSS feed address. You can find out your default Feed address by clicking on your RSS feed link in your navigation menu:

(If you don’t have an RSS Feed link in your nav menu, temporarily turn it on by going to “ProPhoto” > “Customize” > “Menus” > “Primary Navigation Menu” and creating a new menu link.  After you’ve created the menu link, click the Edit icon (little gear) and choose “Internal blog links” for the ‘Link type.’  Then, from  the dropdown, choose “RSS Feed” and title it “RSS.”

Now you can go to your blog and click the RSS link to get your blog’s feed address. )

After you click on that, you’ll be at your feed address in your browser, just copy the address out of the browser address bar:

If you have trouble, you can always use the address of your WordPress ‘front’ page and add ?feed=rss2 to the end of the address.

IMPORTANT NOTE FOR SAFARI USERS:

For some reason, when pulling up your default feed in the Safari browser, it pulls up the address as ‘feed://myblog.com/feed/’ (using the address from our example). You will not want that ‘feed’ at the beginning when you complete step 2 below Instead, make sure to use ‘http’, instead of the ‘feed’, otherwise Feedburner won’t be able to create your account.

Step 2: sign up for a free Feedburner account

After you’ve found and copied your built-in RSS feed address, go to http://feedburner.google.com and sign in using a Google account, or create one if you don’t have one (it’s free and easy). After you’ve signed in, paste in the Feed address you copied from step one into the Feedburner form that says “burn a feed right this instant.”

After you do so and click next, you will be taken to a page that will show you your feed title and your new feed address, both of which you can edit (as long as your feed address is unique).

The next page will give you your new Feedburner feed:

Step 3: enter your new Feedburner URL

Finally, just paste in your new feed address into the “ProPhoto” > “Customize” > “Advanced” page under “RSS”, and your feed will be transferred to your new Feedburner feed. There is no need for using a plugin or any other configuration.

Your WordPress feed will now redirect to your feedburner address, and you will have access to all the advanced features of a Feedburner feed. Images within your feed aren’t protected like they can be on your blog, but you can modify your feed images to protect them. Click here for more info.

Step 4 (optional): Enabling Subscriptions by E-mail

If you’re wanting to use ProPhoto’s built-in “Subscribe by Email form” menu option when creating a new menu link with a ‘Link type’ of “Special link types” under “ProPhoto” > “Customize” > “Menus”, you’ll need to enable “Subscriptions by e-mail” in your Feedburner account.

 

This particular option can be found by logging into your site's admin area and going to:
"Appearance" > "P3 Customize" > "Content" > "RSS Feed"

You do not need to use any Feedburner plugin for WordPress. ProPhoto handles all of this for you. -/-

While the built-in WordPress RSS feeds work great, many people choose to transfer their RSS feed to a free Google service called feedburner. This gives the benefit of being able to track how many people have subscribed to your feed, add in advanced feed options, and enable features like subscribing to your feed via email.

If you’ve already “burned” your feed to feedburner, just paste the full feedburner URL into the option area and click save.  If you don’t have a Feedburner feed set up for your blog, here’s how to set it up.

How to “Burn” your Feed to Feedburner

Step 1: Copy your blog’s built-in main RSS feed address

To create a Feedburner feed to use, instead of your built-in WordPress feed, you will first need to know your built-in RSS feed address.  You can find out your default Feed address by clicking on your RSS feed link in your navigation menu:

(If you have deactivated your RSS Feed link in your nav menu, temporarily turn it on under “Appearance” => “P3 Customize” => “Menu” => “Add/Remove Menu Items” in the “RSS Link” area so that you can copy it.)

After you click on that, you’ll be at your feed address in your browser, just copy the address out of the browser address bar:

IMPORTANT NOTE FOR SAFARI USERS:

For some reason, when pulling up your default feed in the Safari browser, it pulls up the address as ‘feed://myblog.com/feed/’ (using the address from our example).  You will not want that ‘feed’ at the beginning when you complete step 2 below  Instead, make sure to use ‘http’, instead of the ‘feed’, otherwise Feedburner won’t be able to create your account.

Step 2: sign up for a free Feedburner account

After you’ve found and copied your built-in RSS feed address, go to http://feedburner.google.com and sign in using a Google account, or create one if you don’t have one (it’s free and easy). After you’ve signed in, paste in the Feed address you copied from step one into the Feedburner form that says “burn a feed right this instant.”

After you do so and click next, you will be taken to a page that will show you your feed title and your new feed address, both of which you can edit (as long as your feed address is unique).

The next page will give you your new Feedburner feed:

Step 3: enter your new Feedburner URL

Finally, just paste in your new feed address into the “P3 Customize” page under “Content” => “RSS Feeds”, and your feed will be transferred to your new Feedburner feed.  There is no need for using a plugin or any other configuration.

Your WordPress feed will now redirect to your feedburner address, and you will have access to all the advanced features of a Feedburner feed. Images within your feed aren’t protected like they can be on your blog, but you can modify your feed images to protect them. Click here for more info.

Step 4 (optional): Enabling Subscriptions by E-mail

If you’re wanting to use ProPhoto’s built-in “Subscribe by e-mail” menu option under “Appearance” > “P3 Customize” > “Menu” > “Add/remove menu items”, you’ll need to enable "Subscriptions by e-mail" in your Feedburner account.

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