If you’re having an issue displaying a website’s RSS Feed in your browser, don’t worry, you’re not alone. The problem, it turns out, is not with the website itself, but with your browser. Specifically, with Google Chrome.

If you see the following message:

This XML file does not appear to have any style information associated with it. The document tree is shown below.

check and see if the browser you are using is Google Chrome. Chrome does not support RSS Feeds except through an extension. You can install the extension on your computer to allow it to render RSS files properly for you, or you can just switch to a different browser.

If you are a website designer and want to fix the program for all users, you can create a free account for your feed using (ironically) Google’s Feedburner. (This doesn’t erase your old feed set-up, it simply provides an alternate way of accessing it.) To do this, you sign in with a Google email account (or create on if you don’t have one), then once logged in, you “burn” your feed by typing in its normal feed address. Feedburner will give you a link to a web-friendly version of your feed, and then all you have to do is change the href code in your feed link to point to your feedburner url instead.

In the future, Google may choose to implement one-click RSS subscription directly into Chrome rather than as an extension, but that time is not yet now.