The Energy Bill Relief Scheme

We would like to take this opportunity to reassure our prospective and existing customers and clarify the following on the Energy Bill Relief Scheme (EBRS):

  • The Energy Bill Relief Scheme (EBRS) applies to fixed contracts agreed on or after 1st December 2021 as well as to deemed, variable and flexible tariffs and contracts. It will apply to energy usage from 1st October 2022 to 31st March 2023, running for an initial six-month period for all non domestic energy users..
  • All energy suppliers will apply the same discount. This discount will automatically appear on your statements. Customers do not need to apply for the scheme or contact us.
  • The BEIS department recommends all customers continue to enter into fixed price agreements as normal to shield businesses from future wholesale price increases. This way we can ensure all our customers are protected from the volatility in the current wholesale market.
  • For customers who qualify for the Energy Bill Relief Scheme we kindly ask all qualifying customers to provide us with monthly gas and / or electricity meter reads until end of the scheme. This should be done ideally on the first day of the month or no later than the 10th.This will be a great help to get your bills as accurate as possible and ensure we apply the right discount throughout the scheme period.

For the latest information on the Energy Bill Scheme please visit www.gov.uk/guidance click here

D-ENERGi is a real alternative to the big six energy suppliers.

Incorporated in 2002 we have become one of the longest established and well respected UK independent businesses energy suppliers.


Main Form

2 Feb

Gas Price Spikes for Winter?



The commodities market, like the stock market, can be highly volatile and is prone to great shifts. Electricity rates tend to have a greater level of stability due to the fact that quantities are generated as opposed to recovered such as with gas. Supplies of gas are dependent upon the successful confluence of so many contributing factors that a single fault can result in low supplies for the Britain and therefore higher prices. In the last week alone Britain has seen two spikes in gas prices; on Thursday, due to maintenance on pipelines in Norway, and on Friday, due to an unplanned outage at the St Fergus gas terminal. As a result of each incident the price of gas rose by a total of two pence per therm (a rise of 0.0682 p/kWh). Though this doesn’t sound like much, if you consider that a medium to large care home or hotel can consume between 100,000 and 400,000 kWh of gas in a year this could be an increase in cost of between £6,820 and £27,280.