Insulate your windows, close your curtains, and six other tips for keeping warm and saving money.
Government policy needs to change to better recognise and reward the benefits that domestic batteries offer beyond the houses they're installed in - to the grid, the environment, and other energy users
The five things you need to know on Monday, April 24… 1) PARIS SPRING The French Presidential election is showing that 2017
Cold callers aren't only annoying - they also tend to rip customers off big time. They're bad for PR, bad for business and bad for the industry as a whole. With any luck, regulators will bear that in mind before unleashing big energy companies back onto our streets to spoil your dinner.
Ever since I became Channel 5 weather presenter in 2010, I've been aware of this growing problem. In that year, we had one of the coldest winters on record - 'Snowmageddon', the tabloids coined it. But this movie-like scenario had no happy Hollywood ending. Thousands of 'excess' deaths were caused by the extreme conditions five years ago, and the death toll has been rising ever since. So, you're probably thinking, how can this be possible in a first world, affluent country? Surely we're all used to the British weather by now?
Lets face it - we'd all like to save a little on our outgoings, with household bills topping the list of annoying monthly
There's an app for just about everything these days, but not all apps are created equal. Some apps can help you reduce your
Most people are still using meter technology that is decades out of date. But the national roll-out of smart meters to every home and micro-business means that the last analogue experience is finally entering the digital age.
The Labour leader's proposed policy riled the energy industry, with some bosses warning that it could lead to blackouts. Households
The ominous thud as the energy bill lands on the doormat remains the single biggest financial worry for Britons, confirmed by research out last week, which showed that concern about energy costs continues to outpace our worries about mortgages, food or fuel bills.