Full fibre broadband provider Hyperoptic has just launched its Spring Sale, cutting the price of its various broadband packages by up to 30 per cent.
Usually up there with some of the best full fibre broadband deals you can buy, this latest sale only reinforces why - if you're lucky enough to live with their catchment area - you should definitely check them out.
The headline offer of the bunch is undoubtedly 30 per cent off the 500Mb package. Usually £50, with this discount you'll pay just £35 per month for a ridiculously fast connection that'll make gaming, streaming and downloads a breeze. That's definitely something we can all appreciate with the ludicrous size of game downloads and the frequency of massive updates these days.
If that's still a little too rich for your blood (or you want to bump it up to the massive 1Gb package), then here's the breakdown of all the full fibre broadband offers in the latest Hyperoptic sale. Installation for all packages is free, but you will have to pay a one-off activation charge of £29.
|Package||Avg download speed||Avg upload speed||Contract length||Price per month|
|Hyperoptic Fast (30Mb)||30Mb/s||5Mb/s||12 months||£17.99|
|Hyperoptic Fast (50Mb)||50Mb/s||5Mb/s||12 months||£22|
|Hyperoptic Superfast||150Mb/s||150Mb/s||12 months||£29|
|Hyperoptic Ultrafast||500Mb/s||500Mb/s||12 months||£35|
|Hyperoptic Hyperfast||900Mb/s||900Mb/s||12 months||£45|
Hyperoptic is one of the few full fibre broadband providers. Unlike standard fibre broadband offered by most suppliers like BT, TalkTalk and so on, this technology brings the connection directly to your home, rather than through one of those green broadband junction boxes you've likely seen down your street. The result? A much faster and reliable connection - something we can all appreciate.
The Hyperoptic Spring Sale runs from 12th April to 7th June, so you've got a little time to weigh up your options or research into more full fibre broadband providers. For example, new customers can still get BT Full Fibre 100 for £29.99 per month. It's slower, sure, but availability should be much wider!