Does Thames Water have a hose pipe ban?
BBC NEWS | UK | England | Hosepipes banned by Thames Water. Britain’s biggest water company will ban hosepipes and sprinklers from next month, the firm has announced. Thames Water, whose eight million customers will be affected by the ban, says two unusually dry winters have caused “serious” water shortages.
How do I speak to someone at Thames Water?
If you would prefer to speak to someone, you can contact the Thames Water Speak Up Hotline, 100% anonymously, 24/7, 365 days a year by calling 0800 917 6936. You will not be asked to give your name and calls are not recorded.
How much water can a hosepipe ban save?
Anglian Water estimates the savings from just hosepipe restrictions at between 5% and 7%. Southern Water says that a ban on unattended hosepipes and sprinklers would reduce demand by about 2.5% while a full hosepipe ban would save another 5%.
Who owns Thames Water?
Kemble Water Limited
Thames Water Utilities Holdings Limited
Thames Water/Parent organizations
Who can I complain to about Thames Water?
Call us on 0800 316 9800.
How do I make a formal complaint to Thames Water?
Thames Water (UK) complaints contacts
- Visit Customer Services.
- Call Customer Services on 0800 980 8800.
- Email Customer Services on [email protected]
- Call Leaks Hotline on 0800 714 614.
- Tweet Thames Water (UK)
- Follow Thames Water (UK)
Who is the largest water company UK?
Thames Water reported the highest revenue of any UK water utility in the 2021 financial year, at 2.1 billion British pounds. Thames Water is based in Reading, Berkshire, and provides services such as drinking water and wastewater treatment for 15 million customers.
Is Thames Water owned by China?
A third of Thames Water is owned by investment fund companies from the United Arab Emirates, Kuwait, China and Australia. Australia’s Colonial First State Global Asset Management owns a stake in Anglian Water, Severn Trent, United Utilities and South West Water.
Is there a sprinkler ban in UK?
As things stand, there’s no ban on hosepipes anywhere in England or the UK right now. Things could, however, change if the weather continues on a warm trajectory with minimal rainfall. Temporary bans can make it illegal for householders to water gardens or wash the car with a hosepipe.