Spark have recently announced a price increase of $3 - $5 a month for new and existing broadband customers and other providers seem likely to follow suit.
Information collated by our research team has found that tens of thousands of Kiwis are still missing out on hundreds of dollars of savings each year on their broadband bill, because they are failing to shop around for cheaper broadband plans.
We estimate that over 500,000 households would be able to pay less for their broadband each month but many consumers are unaware of the fact that they could be making these savings and people often don’t know where to start when looking for a change in broadband plan or provider.
This is where NZ Compare can help. Our websites are simple to use and if you need more help, our friendly, Auckland based, customer support centre can advise on the most suitable broadband plan for your needs and help talk you through the switch. With unlimited fibre broadband plans available for less than $60 a month why would you pay more?
Find out more at NZ Compare or call the team on 0508 226672
CORRECTION: This post has been amended to clarify that the price of fibre and copper broadband internet services will increase, and that the increase is between $3 and $5 a month, not only $5 a month on fibre broadband plans as previously posted. (Amended at 10.31am, June 23, 2022)
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Kia ora neighbours, a decision to delay the opening of a new special care baby unit at Waitākere Hospital had to be made as increased demand at the hospital meant the power supply wasn’t strong enough to keep it running.
The new unit was officially opened on June 15 in a ceremony with ministers, staff and stakeholders, but babies and their parents are yet to enter the building.
In emails obtained under the Official Information Act, Te Whatu Ora Waitematā (previously Waitematā DHB) said the new unit would now open on August 17.
The emails show on June 27, almost two weeks after the official opening, the DHB’s chief engineer Paul Bancroft notified the facilities services director for the hospital that testing had indicated work needed to be done to ensure a stable supply of power to the unit.
Read the full story at the link below.