Adding a comment to a JIRA ticket directly from confluence page where ticket is linked

Edd Saunders November 25, 2022



I'm looking for a way to automate adding a comment to a JIRA ticket directly from a confluence page.



* Use confluence for weekly meeting notes

* Conflu page has multiple JIRA tickets linked.

* JIRA tickets will often need additional refinements or information

* Currently we are adding bullet points of information below each JIRA ticket link, to specify additional context/notes/updates, then copy/pasting this detail into the ticket.

* I'm looking for a way that confluence can take the info from these bullet points, and add it as a comment to the JIRA ticket it's written below automatically


Thank you


Pictures for context:


1) Notes added in confluence page


Screenshot 2022-11-25 at 14.42.43.png

2) Notes then added in ticket comment


Screenshot 2022-11-25 at 14.43.10.png


1 answer

1 vote
Darryl Lee
Community Leader
Community Leader
Community Leaders are connectors, ambassadors, and mentors. On the online community, they serve as thought leaders, product experts, and moderators.
November 25, 2022

Ooooh, this sounds like a job for the (still in early access) Automation for Confluence (which I missed out on signing up for but ... well, I don't even have a Premium account so meh.)

But alas, it's not available to us yet. :-{

So then, the other thing I thought of was maybe a Webhook? Jira supports this:

The trick is ... argh, while Confluence has Webhooks, they are not self-manageable yet. There's a feature request for this:

In the meantime, a third-party vendor has created a Webhook Manager for Confluence Cloud app which gives you webhooks.

If you have webapp development expertise or resources, you could put together your own "app" with the sole purpose of using it to register webhooks, as mentioned here:

ANYWHO, yeah, if you can create a webhook in Confluence, you can use that to trigger an Automation in Jira that would add a comment.

You'd probably have to do a bit of text matching to find the correct text from the Confluence update, and then you would use that in the Comment on issue action.

Earl McCutcheon
Atlassian Team
Atlassian Team members are employees working across the company in a wide variety of roles.
July 28, 2023

Hi All,

@Dario B just added a new workaround to the CONFCLOUD-36613 feature request that I am reposting below to make sure it gets extra visibility, hope this helps y'all out:



There is one security concern regarding webhooks created using the way explained below: even though they can only be created by admins, there are no other permissions checks. If a regular user creates a restricted page, admins won't be able to access it via Confluence UI/API, but they will be able to receive webhooks related to this page. The information of course is very limited, but they will be able to see a title of a page, for example. We fixed this for regular webhooks a couple of years ago, but here it's not possible since there is no user to check permissions against.


There exists a private API that can be used for this purpose. However, the endpoint discussed below is intended for internal use only. Therefore, it is not part of the official Confluence Cloud REST APIs, it is not supported and it can change without any notice.

Once this has been said: you can register, list or delete Webhooks in Confluence Cloud by using the internal REST API endpoint /wiki/rest/webhooks/1.0/webhook.

The endpoint works the same way as the /rest/webhooks/1.0/webhook endpoint documented for Jira Cloud in the Webhook documentation page, section: Registering a webhook using the Jira REST API (Other integrations)


To register a webhook using REST:

  1. Send a POST request using below format to:
      "name": "Webhook (test comment created)",
      "url": "",
      "events": [
  1. The response will return the webhook in JSON with additional information, including the user that created the webhook, the created timestamp, etc.

For a complete list of events, etc, please refer to the Confluence Cloud Webhook documentation page.


To unregister (that is, delete) a webhook using REST:

The following would delete the webhook with an ID of 70:

curl --user EmailAddress:ApiToken -X DELETE -H "Content-Type: application/json"


To query a webhook using REST:


curl --user EmailAddress:ApiToken -X GET -H "Content-Type: application/json"


Example: the following would get a webhook with an ID of 72

curl --user EmailAddress:ApiToken -X GET -H "Content-Type: application/json"

Suggest an answer

Log in or Sign up to answer
AUG Leaders

Atlassian Community Events