Let’s get you powerful savings

Get benefits

Our energy experts are desperate to start bringing you benefits.

Get Savings

The moment you contact us, we’ll start looking for powerful savings.

Get Peace of Mind

We guarantee to find you the right tariff for the right price*

Call Us Now 0800 043 0423

Monday to Friday from 9am to 5.30pm

Enter your details here

Send us your info - we will get in touch you watch the savings roll in

By submitting your details you agree to our terms & conditions and privacy policy. We promise we won’t share your data with others for marketing purposes.

Get a free, instant quote.

Receive your free, no obligation quote in two simple steps.

Step one: tell us what you want

Get me savings on... (click on the services that apply to you):

Please select a utility


If not, don’t worry, but the more you can tell us, the lower the quote is likely to be

Step two: tell us who you are

We need this info to get you the best price.

But, don’t worry, all our offers come without any obligation

Please confirm that you are not a robot

By submitting your details you agree to our terms & conditions and privacy policy. We promise we won’t share your data with others for marketing purposes.

Thank You

We’re searching for powerful savings – from our handpicked panel of +30 providers.

Save time and money on your business utility bills

Don’t go away, it’ll be done in an instant.

OK. Interesting…

You can tap into some incredibly powerful savings.

But a few options are available. And it’s best if we talk you through them.

We’ll get in touch really soon.

Usually within 5 minutes, if during working hours.

If you find a better price we’ll give you £500

We’re so confident in our pricing, we’re offering a £500 price match promise on any other initial renewal quote. And if we’re unable to beat or match any other price offered by any other broker, we’ll send you a £25 Love to Shop voucher Terms and Conditions Apply

Rely on Utility Helpline to scour the market including:

British Gas, E-On, Npower, EDF, Opus Energy, SSE, Corona Energy, scottish power


Pound falls despite interest rate hike

UK business energy prices look set to increase this week after the pound dropped despite the first interest rate increase in more than a decade. The Bank of England’s Monetary Policy Committee voted in favour of increasing interest rates from 0.25% to 0.5%, but the value of the pound decreased sharply on pessimistic growth forecasts and a perception that they bank was behaving ‘dovishly’. The Bank of England had hoped to bring rising prices under control by pushing up interest rates. They would achieve this in part by boosting the value of the pound to make imports cheaper. But the value of the pound decreased by more than one percent after the bank’s announcement. In a press conference, Bank of England Governor Mark Carney said that rate rises were necessary if the UK was going to meet its target of getting inflation down to 2% by 2020. But he also said that “very gradual” changes to the interest rate would be needed in upcoming years. This slow progress on rate rises, combined with the bank’s gloomy growth outlook for the UK, was enough to put off traders.

Changing perceptions

Speaking on the BBC’s Today Programme this morning, Bank of England Deputy Governor tried to dispel the impression that the central bank was ‘dovish,’ saying that more rate rises would be needed. He said: "We have said that given all the other things we assume in our forecast, many of which will be misses - there's always unknown things and unpredictable things happening - but given our outlook currently, we anticipate we'll need maybe a couple more rate rises to get inflation back on track while at the same time supporting the economy. "This is not a promise and it never could be a promise and that's not what the governor said yesterday either." All other factors being equal, interest rate rises should increase the value of a country’s currency. But these calculations do not exist in a vacuum. And a currency’s relative value is usually determined by a whole host of interrelated factors. Mark Carney, Governor at the August 2013 Inflation Report Conference In this case, the market’s perception of how the bank will change interest rates in the future appears to have more influence on the value of the currency that the rate rise itself. The market perceives the central bank’s actions to be ‘dovish’ meaning that they are unlikely to take an aggressive approach with interest rates – increasing them very slowly or cutting them to help get people spending. Whereas a ‘hawkish’ bank might increase rates by whole percentage points to cool economic activity and drive investment, a dovish central bank prefers more moderate changes to stimulate growth in the economy.

Bank’s Brexit woes

The faltering pound also seems to have been influenced by the Bank of England’s less than sunny assessment of the state of the economy. In his press conference, Mr Carney said that problems had been exacerbated by Britain’s decision to leave the EU. He said: “Uncertainties associated with Brexit are weighing on domestic activity, which has slowed even as global growth has risen significantly. “And Brexit-related constraints on investment and labour supply appear to be reinforcing the marked slowdown that has been evident in recent years in the rate at which the economy can grow without generating inflationary pressures.” Given previous statements and language concerning the interest rate rise, economists were expecting a more hawkish message from the central bank. But given the UK economy’s long-term growth prospects, the Bank of England seems to want to proceed cautiously, which seems to have scared off the markets.

Published by Utility Helpline on