We are an energy supplier that doesn’t act like one. We’re a practical, down-to-earth and honest company. And it shows.
We don’t exist to save the world. We don’t want to be the biggest energy company around. We just want more people to use sustainable energy.
We treat customers like, well, customers. Not as numbers and not like Swampy either and we don’t play on heartstrings
We just like sustainable energy because it’s useful, it’s more imaginative and it’s more resourceful.
Obviously all our electricity is sustainable as you know, but the volume of biogas
in the grid is very small and not really commercially available. However, our customers
repeatedly asked why we didn't have a dual fuel offering. So we listened.
Sadly electricity is priced regionally.
Just enter your postcode below to see what the rate would be for your home.
Different because it’s one simple unit rate for all your consumption;. it's
our response to the demands to reduce tariff complexity and make bills easier to
understand. There's no standing charge just a simple on line account with a
single unit rate to apply to your consumption and a monthly variable DD to ensure
you only pay for what you use. It's a brave bold move to provide green energy
like this and at prices that compete with the Big 6.
Put simply: when power plants make electricity, they give off a lot of heat at the
same time. This heat would otherwise go to waste, but green energy's suppliers
harness it and put it to good use.
We get our Still electricity from some rather surprising sources, too. Would you
believe that growing tomatoes or heating homes can also help power your home?
And priced to compete with the Big 6.
Using the power of falling water, the sun, the wind, and organic waste material,
we use energy that is 100% sustainable. We love making people smile and providing
electricity that is made from pig poo has got a chance of doing just that. Boring
we are not.
And all this for the same price as the standard tariff in your region.
31 March 2015
Pickles' delay on incinerator costs council £33.7mn
30 March 2015
Next decade critical to low-carbon transitions