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London (02030)

Related Area Codes

London 02031
London 02032
London 02033
London 02034
London 02035
London 02036
London 02037
London 02038
London 02039
London 02070
London 02071
London 02072
London 02073
London 02074
London 02075
London 02076
London 02077
London 02078
London 02079
London 02080
London 02081
London 02082
London 02083
London 02084
London 02085
London 02086
London 02087
London 02088
London 02089
02030 is the area code for the London area
This number type is : Outer London area code, replaced the 0181 prefix used previously. Geographic Numbers - Geographic Area Codes and applicable Geographic Area.

Providers of this area code are:

Callagenix 02030
Andrews & Arnold Ltd 0203095
Atlas Interactive Group Limited 0203081
BT 0203007, 0203010, 0203022, 0203024, 0203027, 0203033, 0203044, 0203052, 0203055, 0203062, 0203066, 0203067, 0203068, 0203069, 0203071, 0203072, 0203073, 0203074, 0203075, 0203076, 0203077, 0203078, 0203080, 0203083, 0203084, 0203087, 0203088, 0203089, 0203093
Callax Limited 0203085
Cheers International Sales Limited 0203090
CLEMCOM 0203098
Cobalt Telephone Technologies 0203046
COLT Technology Services 0203003, 0203023, 0203036, 0203037, 0203038, 0203047, 0203048, 0203049, 0203059
Digital Mail Limited 0203000
Griffin Information Systems Ltd 0203079
Icron Network Limited 0203013
InTechnology Plc 0203040
Invomo Ltd 0203020
Level 3 Communications UK Limited 0203014
PD Media Limited 0203029
Plus Telecom Limited 0203035
Served Up Limited. 0203030
Six Degrees Unified Comms Limited 0203017
Skype Communications SA 0203032
Subhan Universal Limited 0203099
Switch Services Ltd 0203012
Syntec Limited 0203001
Teledesign Ltd 0203050
Timico Limited 0203058
Verizon UK Ltd 0203008, 0203009, 0203043, 0203057, 0203060
Virgin Media Limited 0203042
Vodafone Ltd (C&W) 0203070, 0203082, 0203086
Vodafone Ltd (Thus) 0203063
Voicetec Systems Ltd 0203064
Wavecrest (UK) Ltd 0203097
Latest News
18 Jun

On 15 June 2017 roaming charges were scrapped across Europe thanks to EU legislation.  Whether that particular law is, or is not, “one of the greatest successes of the EU” as the EU Commission press release claimed is perhaps a matter for debate.  Nevertheless the legislation effectively puts an end to the roaming charges which in some cases gave rise to consumers facing substantial bills for uploading pictures to Facebook or downloading a film to watch on holiday.

In fact, according to uSwitch, bill shock affected some 9 million UK mobile users every year; so perhaps the EU can rightly claim credit for a piece of legislation which will have such a marked effect on how we use our smart phones when we go abroad. However, consumer group Which? has sent out a warning that consumers should not be complacent that the Roam Like At Home legislation will solve all roaming problems.

For a start, when you’re away from home it is all too easy to get out of the habit of checking whether you are getting close to your minutes, texts or data allowance. Those exceeding their limit could face penalties, just they would at home so it’s always worth checking before you upload that document or download that film. Then there is the question of what constitutes an EU country. Destinations such as Turkey, Switzerland and even the Channel Islands are counted as part of the EU area in respect of this legislation by some mobile providers but not by others. Here again, check before you travel to ensure that you don’t receive a nasty surprise on your return.

One other area that Which? is particularly highlighted relates to calls made to EU countries. The rate which providers charge to call from the UK to an EU country varies considerably and the same charges will apply even if you are visiting that country. So, for example, if you are staying in Spain and want to call a Spanish restaurant to make a reservation, your call will be charged at the rate set by your provider for calling Spain from England.

Whilst the EU legislation applies equally to business and private travellers, those going abroad for business may wish to examine all of their options rather than simply relying on the new roaming regulations. Let’s look at the example of someone who works part of the year in Spain and part of the year in the UK. To accommodate their local clients they may opt to advertise two separate telephone numbers, one in the UK and one in Spain. Calls to both numbers can be seamlessly directed to a nominated mobile or landline, with the destination telephone being switched depending on the country that they are currently working in.

With calls being preannounced they be answered appropriately according to the caller, thereby enabling a good client contact service to maintained, wherever they happen to be working at the time. In fact, this service can be expanded to more than 100 countries, so if business also regularly takes you to Berlin or to Paris, you can easily add local numbers for these destinations into the mix, helping to provide a personalised service wherever you roam.


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