Uswitch didn't include this company in its latest customer satisfaction survey
MoneySavingExpert didn't include this company in its latest customer satisfaction survey
Angelic EnergyWhite label
Brighter World EnergyWhite label
From: October 2016
To: 21 December 2017 View
From: May 2017 View
Great North EnergyWhite label
Ram EnergyWhite label
White Rose EnergyWhite label
Fosse EnergyWhite label
Beam EnergyWhite label
Your Energy SussexWhite label
CitizEn EnergyWhite label
ROBIN HOOD ENERGY LIMITEDCompany number:
08053212 Full accounts available, made up to Saturday 31 March 2018 Accounts next due on Tuesday 31 December 2019, covering period to Sunday 31 March 2019Company status:
Private Limited CompanyRegistered address:
Loxley House, Station Street, Nottingham, NG2 3NGIncorporated:
01 May 2012
|Cost of sales||(3.976)||(29.147)||(65.256)|
Persons with significant control
- ROBIN HOOD ENERGY LIMITED
- Nottingham City Council
NET operator, Nottingham Trams Ltd, which currently buys its energy from a 'Big Six' provider, has agreed a new deal which means from April 1 the company will buy "100 percent green electricity" from the city council-owned energy supplier.
Southend Energy is planning to switch energy supplier and agree a new contract with Robin Hood Energy. There is an agreement in principle for the Robin Hood Energy to take over the operational running of the service sometime between July and September 2019, subject to agreeing a final deal.
Robin Hood Energy
The company, which is run on a not-for-profit basis, said it had decided to get an overdraft with its bank "to improve cash-flow", and this required the council - as its parent company - to be guaranteed by the council. It is not known how much the overdraft is worth.
The energy company owned by the city council has been given an extra £5.5 million loan by the council. Robin Hood Energy (RHE) says it has seen a significant increase in customers in recent weeks, and needs the additional funding in order to ‘future-purchase’ energy.
Jeremy Corbyn and Nicola Sturgeon may be big fans, but the rise of publicly owned energy companies looks like it is faltering in the face of tough market conditions.