Over half of Britain’s micro-businesses feel the rising cost of energy, and the terms under which providers demand payments, is putting their future in doubt.
If you pay for your energy by monthly direct debit, your energy company may actually be taking more money from you than it needs – in which case, you could be due a refund.
Here’s how to claim that money back…
It’s been a week since the general election, and that dramatic results night, which essentially saw the two main parties simultaneously claim both victory and defeat.
The heatwave may have only just started, but if you’re on one of the many energy deals that are due to expire before the end of August, it’s time to start thinking about making the switch to a new tariff.
In a recent comment in The Sun, the Prime Minister, Theresa May, stated: “Like millions of working families, I am fed up with rip-off energy prices”. She’s of the opinion that energy companies are raking in increased profits and this is have a direct effect on millions of families in the UK to tune of around £1.4 billion.
Millions of households are set to lose out as five of the ‘big six’ energy providers announce more price hikes for their standard variable tariffs. The news has sparked fresh calls for price freezes, and regulatory body Ofgem has called on providers to justify the rises.
If you’ve received a cold call from UK Power promoting boiler cover, rest assured it’s not from us. Here’s how to stop all unsolicited nuisance calls.
For the first time in six months, one of the big six energy companies have announced a price drop.
The big six have come under fire after the most recent investigation from the Competition and Markets Authority (CMA). The CMA has found some seriously damning evidence in regard to the prices consumers are paying for their energy.
When energy tariffs expire, customers are typically rolled onto suppliers standard tariffs which are usually their most expensive tariffs available.