Shrook is no longer in active development and is not recommended for new users.

Shrook 2 screenshot

The RSS reader that syncs

Shrook is a full-featured RSS reader for your Mac that painlessly syncs with your iPhone, iPad and other Macs.

  • Free to use - If you don't use synchronization, Shrook for your Mac is completely free to use, with no ads.
  • Easy subscription - Subscribe to sites just by entering the home page address.
  • Twitter reading and posting - Follow all your favourite Twitter users in Shrook, and read and post directly from the app.
  • Instant Notifications - Built-in support for Notification Center and Growl
  • Spotlight support - Items from your feeds appear in Spotlight search results.
  • In-app Browsing - View webpages directly in Shrook.
  • Smart Groups - Define rules to pick out interesting items, with continuous updating as new items arrive.
  • Scrapbooks - Save individual items to look at later.
  • Qucik search - Enter a word into Shrook's search box, and the list of feeds or items instantly reduces to those matching the search.
  • Access secure feeds - Shrook provides access to private feeds via HTTPS encryption (including self-signed) and password protection.
  • Feed Guide - Shrook comes with a list of popular feeds so you get start subscribing straight away

Sign up for a shrook.com account, and you also get:

Synchronization with no hassle
Enter your shrook.com username and password on your Mac, iPhone or iPad, and Shrook does the rest.
Track what you're reading, and what you've read
shrook.com keeps the list of feeds you're subscribed to in sync on all of your devices. And whenever you read an item or tweet, it will appear as read on all of your devices.
Free iPhone and iPad version
Get the free native iPhone and iPad app to read your feeds wherever you are and stay synchronized with your shrook.com account and your Mac.
Get your feeds on any computer
Once synchronized you can log in to shrook.com from any web browser, and all of your feeds will be there. It has up-to-date information on what you've read, and when you get back to your Mac, it'll know what you looked at when you were away.