What's your energy company's dirty secret?
AGL emits more carbon pollution than 127 countries including Ireland, New Zealand, Denmark, Sri Lanka and Norway
Origin emits more carbon pollution than 100 countries including Iceland, Albania, Sri Lanka, Cambodia, Kenya and Zimbabwe
EnergyAustralia emits more carbon pollution than 108 countries including Iceland, Congo, Mongolia, Albania, Sri Lanka, Cambodia and Zimbabwe
What is Better Power?
GetUp has partnered with Powershop – ranked Australia’s greenest energy retailer by Greenpeace (Green Electricity Guide 2014 & 2015). With Powershop, you could pay less for your energy and help save the planet at the same time.
Why switch to Powershop?
- Powershop is one of the cheapest electricity retailers in NSW and VIC, so you could save on your electricity bill.
- Powershop has a 60-day guarantee and no lock-in contracts or exit fees - giving you confidence to trial a greener power company.
- Powershop’s online tools and apps make it easy to track your electricity usage and costs so you can gain more control over your electricity bills and actively reduce your environmental impact.
- Powershop is 100% carbon neutral and is owned by Meridian Energy Limited, Australasia’s largest 100% renewable electricity generator.
- GetUp receives a payment for every switcher which goes towards funding our important work in the environmental sector.
- By switching to Powershop you can help do your part to save the planet. You can switch to a cleaner, greener electricity provider in under 5 minutes online or over the phone, just call 1800 658 433.
- Clean Energy Regulator emissions data 2015-16, 28 February 2017
- Equivalency modelling conducted by ClimateCare for the Better Power campaign, and using the US Government's Environmental Protection Agency Greenhouse Gas Equivalencies Calculator
- CAIT Climate Data Explorer, World Resources Institute, 22 June 2015
- Cost of pollution calculated on a Social Cost of Carbon of $55 per tonne, as used by the United States government. This is a conservative figure, with recent research from Stanford University estimating it at $220 per tonne.