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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
05 Dec

It’s Christmas time. The shops are full of tinsel and presents, radio stations are broadcasting Christmas songs on a seemingly endless loop, and charity reminders are dropping through our letterbox asking us to contribute to one deserving cause or another.

And because it’s Christmas we may well be more inclined to be generous, to donate to help the good work which is being done on our behalf; supporting animals or ancient buildings, helping people in this country or in far-flung corners of the world. But are charities doing all they can to ensure their message reaches as wide an audience as possible? One report recently would suggest not.

Sitting at the beginning of December the Lord’s select committee on charities was told by representatives from Google and Twitter that more could be done to improve the digital presence of many charities. Interestingly parallels were drawn between the charity sector and business, with smaller charities being seen as being more nimble and ready to accept digital practices, in other words acting more like start-up businesses; whilst large charities were slower to build digital proficiency.

Commenting on this David Skelton, the public policy and government relations manager at Google, said that for many charities digital was “not just a nice to have, but also a fundamental way to help them achieve their core mission.” This is particularly important given the fact that the way in which charities communicate with potential donors is undergoing a forced change. On 1 December the Fundraising Regulator announced its plans for the fundraising regulation service (FRS) which is due to be launched in 2017. This will not only enable members of the public to opt out of receiving communications from selected charities, it will also require charities to seek affirmative consent on a regular basis from supporters and contributors.

Alongside guidance which will help people to best manage their contact with charities, the FRS will offer a mainly IT-based opt out system, with telephone backup support for those who are vulnerable or do not have robust IT connections. All charity communications will be affected although a subsequent clarification has confirmed that charities may continue to get in touch with people in respect of certain specified “legitimate interests” including payment via standing order or direct debit. In addition to the ‘opt out’ process, signposting will also be provided to the telephone and mail preference services.

Irrespective of the changes it is vital that charities still maintain good and open links with potential supporters in order to maximise the chances of carrying out their mission. Building good digital links for supporters, donors and recipients alike is an important element of the communication mix but so too is ensuring that the charity is easily contactable by telephone.

Making use of an 0300 telephone number is one way in which charities can stand out from the general run of businesses. 0300 numbers are reserved solely for non-profit making organisations and charities was charged at the same rate as other numbers, making them free for most ‘minutes’ packages.

But having a memorable telephone number is only the start. Charities need to ensure that once the number is called there is someone available to answer. Naturally a larger charity will have more people available to answer the telephone at any one time but, large or small, every charity needs to work out a telephone response solution which maximises the chance of callers getting through. Virtual switchboards can help to calls to be diverted along predefined pathways and are easily re-programmed according to need. Answer phones are an option for those times when there is no one available to take calls but if they are used it is important that calls are then returned as quickly as possible.

For those charities which are looking to maximise their presence, Callagenix has a range of charity numbers available alongside a special package of phone services which it offers to charities.


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