EDF Contact Number

Speak to Customer Services
0843 506 0402

Call EDF

EDF is one of the UK’s largest gas and electricity suppliers providing these utilities to millions of customers throughout the country. As with all companies able to boast this large numbers of customers, they often have huge numbers of people trying to contact them at any given time, and the reasons for them calling can be extremely varied. Because of the large volume of calls, the EDF lines can get quite busy, leading to some queues occasionally, however it doesn’t usually take too long before a call is answered.

At Contact Number UK, we can’t help you get past the queues, however we can save you some time by giving you an easy number to contact them, meaning that you don’t have to search everywhere for it. What’s more, we’ve also made sure that our EDF contact number is a low cost one, so you won’t find yourself running up a huge phone bill when you call. Calling the number is really simple – just type in the numbers and get your call started – there are no other extras you need to do beforehand.

If you are looking to call EDF in order to find out if they could save you money, you will probably also want to contact the other big energy companies in the UK as well, so you can be sure you’re getting the best possible price. If this is the case, take a look around our site and you’ll also find numbers for many other energy companies, such as First Utility, E.ON and British Gas.

About EDF 

EDF was formed in 2002 and provides gas and electricity to homes and businesses throughout the country. It has around 5.7 million customer accounts, and is regarded as one of the Big Six energy providers, which also includes companies such as E.ON and British Gas. They have ensured that their name stays in the public eye with a series of high-profile sponsorship deals, such as their sponsorship of the London Eye and their sponsorship of the domestic cup in rugby union, which is now called the EDF Energy Cup. They also have a partnership with the British Red Cross, which helps vulnerable people get support during power cuts.

It is important to point out that, when it comes to electricity, they do not own the pylons and cables, so if you have a power cut or other similar issue, you should contact the relevant company responsible for the electricity network in your area. Any other problems should be reported to EDF though, with the best way to contact them being the EDF contact number found on this site. Don’t forget that this number is low cost, so you won’t waste money when you next call EDF using it.

Call EDF Direct

Should you call them?

There are loads of different reasons why you might want to pick up the phone and contact EDF. When you do, you’ll generally find that the EDF customer service team responds to your call in a really good way, and ensures that your query or complaint is dealt with to your satisfaction. As already mentioned, there might be a queue when you call though, but this is to be expected when calling a company with around 5.7 million customers. Wait a few minutes and your call should be answered though.

There are, of course, some more commonly found reasons for calling EDF though. You’ll find five of the most common listed below…

  •         Getting a quote from them
  •         Complaining about their service
  •         Leaving them for another energy company
  •         Paying a bill
  •         Querying a bill that has been received

It really doesn’t matter why you are calling when you use the number found at Contact Number UK though, as you’ll be able to get through to any department you need, from complaints through to customer service. So, when you need to contact EDF next, make sure you use the number found right here. In fact, why not save it to your phone as well, just in case you need to call EDF again in the future?

Contact Number UK Have you Covered

Now you have all of the information you could need about calling EDF, as well as the perfect phone number to use. So, all you need to do now is type in the numbers and make the call. Once you do, you’ll be speaking to a member of the EDF customer service team in no time at all.


Call Centre Opening Hours 

It is possible to contact EDF between the hours of 8am and 8pm from Monday through to Friday, and from 8am until 2pm on Saturdays. They are not open on Sundays though. These times are applicable to both new and existing customers. In general, it is best to call early in the morning, as this is the quieter time, with the busiest period being any time on a Saturday.

How to contact EDF

You are able to contact EDF via live chat on their site, however this isn’t quite the same as actually speaking to someone, and won’t allow you to have the same type of conversation. It is also possible to both email and write to them, however both of these options will leave you waiting for a while for a reply. This means that the best option is to call them using the number found here at Contact Number UK.

What can this company help with?

You should phone EDF if you are looking to find a better deal, as they might be able to offer one that saves you a significant amount of money per year. You should also call them if you have any complaints about your service, or if you are concerned by the size of a bill you’ve just received.

Speak Directly to EDF Support Helpline

Thanks to the number found here at Contact Number UK, it is now easy to call EDF. Why not call them right now and ask the question you’ve been waiting to ask for ages?

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How Will the Brexit Affect Energy Bills?

The Brexit is going to have a massive effect on all manner of different parts of life, from the money you spend at your local shop, all the way through to the amount you pay in taxes. It will also have an effect on the amount that energy costs, for a few different reasons. So, will energy prices go up or down because of the Brexit? Keep on reading to find out more…


Before looking at the Brexit effect though, it’s important to say this: whether the price of energy goes up or down, you should ensure that you are on the best possible tariff. You can do this by ringing around all of the different energy companies and getting quotes, which you can then compare. You’ll find numbers for many of the big supplier on this site, including the EDF contact number, as well as numbers for First Utility, Scottish Power and E.ON. Why not start ringing them today?


Energy is About to Go Up


There’s no way of sugar-coating it: The Brexit is going to cause energy prices to rise across the board. Some might not care, valuing sovereignty over money, but for many this will mean a tightening of the finances. The main reason for this rise in prices is the fact that sterling is plummeting in value, and is expected to keep on falling – HSBC predict it will lose 20% of its value in total. This in turn leads to a poor exchange rate. But why does a poor exchange rate affect energy prices?


Well, the answer is simple: Britain imports a lot of energy from Europe. Therefore, the pound will buy less energy than before, thus increasing the overall price. If the pound did drop by 20%, as predicted, this would lead to another £4bn being added onto the bill – a bill that consumers will have to foot. When this figure is broken down, it means that the average UK household will be paying around £150 a year extra for their fuel.


More Expensive Infrastructure


Some people might be thinking now “why don’t we just produce our own energy then?” Well, unfortunately it’s not quite as simple as that. This is because the devaluing will also increase the costs of building new infrastructure massively, due to the fact that many important pieces of the infrastructure have to be bought from abroad. What’s more, investing in the UK is now seen as much riskier, which will mean that borrowing money to improve the infrastructure will be far more expensive than before.


This threat to infrastructure has already started to rear its head, as the Chinese owners of Hinkley Point – the first new nuclear power plant in the UK in a generation – are extremely concerned that construction costs are now going to spiral out of control. While it is unlikely that the rising costs will derail the project, it is the case, once again, that the increase in costs will eventually get passed onto the consumer.


But What About the VAT?


Brexit supporters do make a valid point when they state that the UK is now free to remove the 5% rate of VAT from energy, and instead replace it with a 0% tax. This would, of course, lead to a 5% saving on bills, which some say will reduce, or even eradicate, the effect of increased costs. There is a huge problem with this reduction of VAT though, meaning that it probably won’t be economically viable…


The problem is this: removing the VAT from energy would cost the government around £1.6bn a year in revenue, which is quite clearly a huge amount. In fact, this is about one quarter of the yearly net amount sent to Brussels each year. The government quite simply doesn’t have this kind of money floating around in its finances, so cuts and savings would have to be made elsewhere. Once again, it would be the British public who would eventually be affected by the cuts being made. Would these cuts be less painful than higher energy costs though?

So, thanks to Brexit, it looks very much like energy prices will rise in the near future. Increasing costs of imports, combined with higher costs to develop new infrastructure, will almost certainly start to hit the energy companies soon, and these costs will be passed onto you. So, it’s more important than ever to find yourself the best energy plan possible, which you can do by ringing the numbers found here at Contact Number UK.