Why is my EDF Energy bill so high?

Why is my EDF Energy bill so high?

There is a number of reasons as to why your energy bill is higher than you expected. These could include the bill being based on an estimated rather than actual energy use, inadequate insulation, a cold spell, having just moved to a new home and lots more.

Is EDF energy expensive?

EDF Energy has some cheaper deals, but they’re not usually among the cheapest on the market. Its out-of-contract tariff costs the maximum permitted under Ofgem’s price cap, which limits how much energy suppliers can charge per unit of gas or electricity.

What is the average electricity bill per month UK?

Average UK Energy Bills By House Size

House Size Presumed Annual Consumption Average Monthly Cost
Small House/ Apartment – (1-2 bedrooms) Gas: 8,000 kWh Electricity: 2,000 kWh £66
Medium House – (3 bedrooms) Gas: 12,500 kWh Electricity: 3,100 kWh £97
Large House – (4+ bedrooms) Gas: 18,000 kWh Electricity: 4,600 kWh £137

What is the average electric usage for a 3 bedroom house?

A 3 bedroom house is considered to be a medium energy usage household. Based on Ofgem’s current figures for average energy usage, a typical medium energy user utilizes 12,000 kWh of gas and 3,100 kWh of electricity.

When do EDF Energy prices go up?

EDF Energy price rise announcements 2019. EDF Energy’s most recent price change is a drop of about 6% for standard variable tariff customers. Announced in August 2019, it will come into effect from 1 October 2019.

What is an ededf energy tariff?

EDF energy tariffs are subject to Ofgem’s energy price cap, just like the majority of energy suppliers operating in the UK. The price cap sets the maximum rate suppliers can charge for average use on standard variable or default tariffs – which are typically the most expensive type of energy plan.

Who will be affected by ededf’s price rise?

EDF’s price rise will only affect customers on the supplier’s Standard (Variable) tariff.

Will my ededf Bill go down in April 2020?

EDF’s standard variable tariff customers previously saw a 1% price drop in April 2020, also as a result of the falling price cap. Additionally, those on prepayment meters saw their bills fall to an average of £1,199, again due to Ofgem’s price cap drop.