RSS (Really Simple Syndication) is a format for distributing and sharing web content. You can view news feeds from various sources in one location as soon as they're published without having to visit the website you took the feed from. The Met Office offers a range of feeds in XML format ("RSS Content") to RSS enabled browsers or news readers. The feeds contain a brief summary and a link to the full content on the website.
Most modern web browser allow you to add RSS feeds as a browser favorite or bookmark folder. Bookmark a link from the list below or open the link an choose 'subscribe'.
A news reader is software that checks the feeds and lets you read any new articles that have been added from multiple sources. There are many different versions, some of which are accessed using a browser, and some of which are downloadable applications.
Copy the URL of the RSS feed into your news reader.
|Severe weather warnings - UK||Severe weather warnings - Regions||Other feeds|
Feeds contain a summary of warnings as they are issued. For any one region, warnings may be issued for different days or different weather elements.
For more information on weather warnings, please refer to our Weather warnings guide.
The RSS service may be used only with those platforms from which a functional link is made available that, when accessed, takes the viewer directly to the display of the full article on the Met Office Site. You may not display the RSS Content in a manner that does not permit successful linking to, redirection to or delivery of the applicable Met Office Site web page. You may not insert any intermediate page, splash page or other content between the RSS link and the applicable Met office Site web page.
The Met Office retains all ownership and other rights in the RSS Content, and any and all Met Office logos and trademarks used in connection with the RSS Service. You must provide attribution to the Met Office website in connection with your use of the RSS feeds. If you provide this attribution using a graphic, you must use the appropriate Met Office website's logo that we have incorporated into the RSS feed.
Last updated: 16 October 2014