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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
01 Aug

To say that the charity sector makes a wide ranging and significant contributor to the UK’s economy and wellbeing would probably be an understatement. From pan-global entities which seek to improve the lives of those in far-flung countries, or to rush in aid when disaster strikes, through to fundraising efforts which aim to make a difference a local level, the charity sector is as diverse as the needs of those which it serves.

It was therefore disappointing to see the results of the 2016 biannual Charity Commission study into public trust and confidence in charities. This revealed that trust has fallen to 5.7 out of ten from a previous high of 6.7 seen in 2014 and 2012.

According to the study, trust in the charity sector is driven by five key drivers which include making a positive difference and ensuring that a reasonable proportion of donations are used to further the aims of the charity, ensuring that fundraisers are honest and ethical and the charity being well managed. The level of trust in all five areas was shown to have declined since the previous review.

On a more positive note, the study also revealed that the public were more likely to trust smaller charities and that the overall view of the important role which charities had to play in the life of the country had not diminished. Perhaps unsurprisingly, those who reported having an active involvement with a charity, whether by using its services or receiving support have a more positive view of the role of charities than those who have yet to call upon their services.

Nevertheless, there is a perception gap which needs to be addressed and the Charity Commission has taken various steps in order to help charities to do just this. In June it updated and reissued its guidance on charity fundraising which included a handy checklist for charities to use when they are considering fundraising activities. This includes actions to be taken in respect of planning, supervising fundraisers, trustee duties, complying with the law and being open & accountable.

As the Charity commission says in one of its publications, it is the actions of the few which has tainted the perception of the sector as a whole but it is up to every charity to help to rebuild the perception of the sector. This means ensuring that the charity is well run, optimises the cost/benefits mix and has a positive relationship with the public.

In recognition of the important role which charities have to play in the life of the country, Callagenix offers a beneficial package which is aimed at helping charities to control costs whilst at the same time improving telephone access. Not only can charities benefit from using the special 0300 numbers which are allocated to the charity sector, Callagenix also offers charities a substantial discount on its usual service costs and call charges.

Whilst we are happy to work with charities to design their optimum telephony solution, typically telephony services may include call data, call divert, answerphone, message notification and a virtual switchboard solution. Taken as a whole, this package enables charities to enhance their visibility whilst controlling one aspect of their costs. It’s not a complete solution but it may help in some small way to further the Charity commission’s aim for charities to “get the message out to the public that things are changing, and show that they care about winning back public trust.”


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