How You Can Help the NSPCC by Switching Energy Supplier
First Utility, the UK’s largest independent energy supplier, has extended its partnership with the NSPCC to put more of its energy into helping children and families.
The gas and electricity provider has pledged to raise more than £200,000 over the next two years through a range of activities and offers to its customers, starting with £2 per month donations for two years with every switch to First Utility made through its website in May. By joining First Utility in this way, you can raise £48 for the NSPCC, which will pay for 12 children to speak to a ChildLine counsellor.
Customers can save an average of £229 per year* by switching to First Utility and energy company will be giving customers an opportunity to donate part or all of these savings to support the charity in addition to the £2 per month.
First Utility has supported the NSPCC since May 2013 with internal fundraising because it shares a commitment to empowering and engaging families across the UK and putting them in control. While the NSPCC helps families by protecting children, First Utility helps families by giving them ways to spend less on what they need and more on what they want.
Ian McCaig CEO of First Utility said:
“We’re ambitious for this partnership, aiming to raise £250,000 over the next two years. Both First Utility and the NSPCC fully believe every childhood is worth fighting for.”
Claire Hoyle NSPCC Head of Partnerships said:
“We’re hoping that households across the UK will join the fight for every childhood by switching to First Utility this May, and look forward to seeing First Utility staff getting involved and taking on fundraising challenges for children.”
The contents of this article are for reference purposes only and do not constitute financial or legal advice. Independent financial or legal advice should be sought in relation to any specific matter. Articles are published by us without any knowledge or notice of the circumstances in which you or anyone else may use or rely on articles or any copy of the information, guidance or documents obtained from articles. We operate and publish articles without undertaking or accepting any duty of care or responsibility for articles or their contents, services or facilities. You undertake to rely on them entirely at your own risk, and without recourse to us. No assurance of the quality of articles is given or undertaken (whether as to accuracy, completeness, fitness for any purpose, conformance to any description or sample, or otherwise), or as to the timeliness of the publication.