The way we source and use energy is changing. So, this is a good opportunity for your business to take stock of which suppliers are moving with the times.
High street bank Lloyds has launched a £100m SME infrastructure fund linked to the Hinkley Point C nuclear power station in Somerset.
An energy broker helps businesses choose an energy provider, and is essentially a middle-man arrangement. A broker will scour the market for the best deals and negotiates on its clients’ behalf.
In an ideal world, everyone would be using green energy, and we’d all love to reduce our carbon footprints. Here, we explore how doing just that can go hand-in-hand with a business’ bottom line.
Workplaces are becoming increasingly gruelling environments, and employees need food that will nourish throughout the day in order to keep up both productivity and energy levels.
All business owners want to reduce their energy spend, but in many cases, it’s easier said than done. Here’s some of the top tech out there to guide you and help your business go green.
Some business owners may benefit from additional services such as site works, and may not realise their supplier can offer them. Here’s an overview of what’s available.
While certainly it is true that the best business energy contracts mean the services run silently in the background, there are certain aspects of a contract that need ongoing monitoring.
Here are some energy saving tips to help as the days are getting shorter, the lights are going on and the heating is getting cranked up.
A small business going without power may be missing out on orders and man hours, while still having to pay staff and rent and other costs. It can soon add up, and take its toll on your bottom line.
Good customer service means offering a hand to hold through the initial sign up or switching process, as well as good problem-solving and account management throughout the life of the contract.
Energy expert Peter McLeod advises on the right way to approach a supplier for SMEs, without getting taken for a ride.