When this happens...
RSS by ZapierNew Item in Feed
Then do this...
Google DriveUpload File

If you're looking for a good way to build up a content library, this RSS-Google Drive integration is an excellent place to start. Once active, it will trigger whenever a new item is posted to the RSS feed you point it to, automatically capturing the file attachment from it and adding it to a folder on Google Drive for you creating an ever-expanding repository for you.

How It Works

  1. A new post is made to an RSS feed
  2. Zapier automation adds a new file to Google Drive

What You Need

  • Google Drive account

Why Zapier?


Get started for free—14 day trial of premium features and apps.


No coding required—automate any of 1,000+ apps in minutes.


Enterprise-level security—connect mission-critical apps.

It's easy to connect Google Drive + RSS by Zapier and requires absolutely zero coding experience—the only limit is your own imagination.

When this happens...
then do this!
New File in Folder

Triggers when a new file is added directly to a specific folder (but not its subfolders).

Create File from Text

Create a new file from plain text.

New File

Triggers when any new file is added (inside of any folder).

Upload File

Copies an existing file from another service to Google Drive.

New Item in Feed

Triggers on new RSS feed items.

Create Folder

Create a new, empty folder.

Updated File

Triggers when a file is updated in a specific folder (but not its subfolders).

Create Item in Feed

Power your own Zapier RSS feed.

New Folder

Triggers when a new folder is added directly to a specific folder (but not its subfolders).

Copy File

Create a copy of the specified file.

Use our free platform to build a single Zapier integration and instantly connect your app with 1,000+ others.

Become a Zapier Integration Partner

Google Drive is Google's file sync app that lets you store all of your files online alongside your Google Docs documents, and keep them synced with all of your devices.

RSS (really simple syndication) is pretty much the industry standard for feed readers. You'll find RSS feeds in almost every app imaginable.