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How to Follow My Blog After Google Reader

If you haven’t heard, Google Reader is going away. Quickly. It was announced a couple months ago, but it ends July 1, 2013. I was bummed, because I use Google Reader to follow most of the blogs I follow.

Many people follow this blog through Google Reader.

What to do?

Well, short answer…it’s easy. Case solved.

Sign up to have this blog emailed. Do that at the top right of my home page HERE. Just enter your email address and follow the instructions.

Sign up for Feedly. Do that HERE.

Feedly is a quick, couple minute transfer of your Google Reader blogs to follow them on Feedly. And, it’s free. I actually enjoy the layout better than I did Google Reader. My friend Michael Hyatt, whom you can trust much more than me on things like this, shares 7 reasons he’s using Feedly to replace Google Reader HERE.

Don’t miss the content you’ve relied upon. Act today.

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Ron Edmondson

Author Ron Edmondson

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Join the discussion 10 Comments

  • Marcela says:

    Le racisme denonce par le president Morsay le truand

  • paul says:

    I've been asking this one for so long..thanks! I got an idea now.

  • Brian says:

    I've moved on from Android and never cared for iPhone and I am quite happy with Windows Phone and Surface tablet. However, Feedly seems to require an app made for iPhone, Android or a plug in for Firefox, so I can't move to it yet. Hopefully by the deadline, they will have a Windows Phone and Windows 8 app.

  • Laurinda says:

    I need to write something similar for my blog. I too use Google Reader heavily and I switched to Feedly shortly after the announcement.

    • ronedmondson says:

      I hate that we have to change, and I'm not sure what the fallout will be, but Feedly appears to be the best alternative.

  • Karl Vaters says:

    Ron, I've been using Feedly for a while and it's great! It's how I ran cross your post today.

    Feedly currently uses Google Reader as their base, but they're switching that over when Google Reader goes away. They promise a seamless transition and I have no reason to doubt it. They've been terrific at communicating this every step of the way to their users.

    Church leaders could learn some good lessons on how to do transitions well, from how well Feedly is doing this.