Please make sure that your reader is configured to look for updates no more frequently than every hour. These feeds update only once a day, so looking for changes less frequently is recommended.
This RSS feed/channel is for personal use and only in news reader applications. You may not publish headlines from the Aged Care Crisis RSS feeds/channels to a web page.
(RSS 2.0) Legal Issues Column: Aged Care consumers in Australia
(Atom) Legal Issues Column: Aged Care consumers in Australia
What does "RSS" mean?
RSS stands for Really Simple Syndication, and is used to describe the technology used in creating feeds. A feed, also known as RSS feed, XML feed, syndicated content, or web feed, is frequently updated content published by a website. It is usually used for news and blog websites, but can also be used for distributing other types of digital content, including pictures, audio or video.
What formats do feeds come in?
The most common formats are RSS and Atom. Feed formats are constantly being updated with new versions. Internet Explorer supports RSS 0.91, 1.0, and 2.0, and ATOM .3, 1.0. All web feed formats are based on XML (Extensible Markup Language), a text-based computer language used to describe and distribute structured data and documents.
How does a feed differ from a website?
A feed can have the same content as a web page, but it's often formatted differently. When you subscribe to a feed, the feed reader automatically checks the website and downloads new content so you can see what is new since you last visited the feed.
How do I know if a website offers feeds?
RSS feeds are not available from all websites. Those which do offer them employ a variety of indicators to inform visitors of the availability of RSS feeds. Generally, any button or text link that includes "RSS," "XML," or "ATOM" indicates that a feed is available.
If you are using Internet Explorer (version 7 upwards), when you visit a website IE7 will search for feeds. If feeds are available, the Feeds button will change color and a sound will play.
How do I view a feed?
A quick search of the web will find many free or inexpensive RSS readers with various capabilities. Try searching for RSS reader or visit the Google web based feed reader.
Once you have downloaded and installed a reader, follow its instructions for adding new channels.
Some web browsers now have native support for RSS feeds - for example, if you are using Internet Explorer version 7 or higher, when you visit a webpage, the Feeds button will change color, letting you know that feeds are available. Click the Feeds button, and then click the feed you want to see. To get content automatically, you should subscribe to a feed.
How can I view my subscribed feeds in Internet Explorer (v. 7 upwards)?
You view feeds on the Feeds tab in the Favorites Center. To view your feeds, click the Favorites Center button, and then click Feeds.