In this article, we will explore some of the best troubleshooting methods to try and solve this issue.
What can I do if a fatal Citrix Receiver error occurs?
1. Download and install .NET Framework .NET 3.5 Service Pack 1
- Type Turn Windows features on and off in your home screen search bar.
- Select the first option from the top.
- Inside the Windows Features window, deselect the box next to .NET Framework 4.8 Advanced Services.
- Wait for the process to complete then click Close.
- Download the Microsoft .NET Framework 3.5 Service Pack 1.
- After the download is finished, run the installer and select Install this feature.
- When the process is completed, click Close.
- Reopen Turn Windows features on and off and select the first option from the top.
- Inside the Windows Features window, check the box next to .NET Framework 4.8 Advanced Services.
- Wait for the process to complete, then click Close.
2. Install .NET 2.0 Service Pack 1
- Go to the Microsoft source to download .NET Framework 2.0.
- Install the software to your PC by following the on-screen instructions.
- Restart your PC, and then follow the next method.
3. Get Visual C++ 2008 Service Pack 1 Redistributable
- Go to the official Microsoft source for Visual C++ to download the package.
- Run the installer and follow the on-screen instructions.
- Restart your PC, and follow the next step.
4. Install the Citrix offline plugin and Receiver for Windows 4.12
Citrix offline plugin:
- Download the software.
- Run and install on your PC.
Receiver for Windows 4.12:
- Visit the official page and save the installation file on your PC.
- Right-click on it and select Run as administrator.
- Follow the on-screen instruction to finish installing.
Hopefully, using one of these solutions will eliminate the error message. In case you’ve used another method, feel free to use the comment section below and share it with us.
Editor’s Note: This article was originally published in July 2019 and was revamped and updated in January 2021 for freshness, accuracy, and comprehensiveness.
This post was written by Vladimir Popescu and was first posted to WindowsReport