Blog | Reviews | News
On January 27, EnergyAustralia’s solar feed-in tariffs will fall for solar customers in Queensland, New South Wales and South Australia. This includes customers of the major electricity retailer on ‘fixed-rate’ plans. Rates in Victoria are unchanged while ACT customers will now be offered a solar feed-in tariff.
Founded from grass-roots action in the Northern Rivers of NSW, and based in sun soaked Byron Bay, pioneering electricity retailer Enova Energy has built a loyal following. Now the retailer has switched on its community-owned social enterprise energy across the state.
AGL has just upgraded it’s electricity plans for households with electric vehicle replacing the $1 per day plan that was popular with EV owners. The new “AGL Electric Vehicle plan” is the retailers most competitive plan for non-solar owners. The catch is you’ll need to own an EV to get onboard.
In this article, I’ll unpack the essential considerations for electric vehicle owners that are serious about finding the best electricity deal for charging their EV.
Does the opportunity to buy power at low rates grabs your attention? Then you’ll want to know more about Powerclub, Australia’s newest electricity retailer. Powerclub are opening the doors to wholesale electricity prices for households and small business.
There has been a steady chant of complaint about how complicated energy pricing has become. ReAmped Energy is a new online electricity retailer that keeps it simple. With a no nonsense pricing model and online service could ReAmped Energy be the retailer that rocks your world?
If you can handle your bill fluctuating with wholesale prices then Amber Electric might just be a way to end up paying a whole lot less for energy. This article is the first in a series profiling new electricity retailers that are set to shake up the energy industry.
The Victorian Essential Service Commission (ESC) on Friday 8th March released advice to the government to establish a Victorian default electricity offer (VDO). There’s big claims around savings. But will the VDO make any difference to how much Victorians spend on electricity? Or is it just a zero-sum game?