A trailblazer in financial comparison since 2008, Mozo is used by millions of Australians each year.
Our electricity comparison tools, guides and savings tips exist for one reason, to help you save money on your electricity bills.
Comparing with us is always free. No hidden fees and we remain transparent throughout every step of the process.
Simply enter your postcode and get personalised results to suit your needs.
See available electricity plans ranked by cost and compare deals side by side.
Choose a plan. We’ll notify your old and new provider for a seamless switch.
We compare energy plans from a range of energy providers to help you find cheap gas and electricity rates in your area. Our energy comparison service allows you to compare energy rates in minutes so you can find and switch to a competitive deal.
Energy providers often change their energy prices and plans, so if you’ve never compared your energy rate before, chances are there is a much better deal out there! To find the cheap rates in your area and compare them to your current plan, simply enter your postcode so that we can see which deals are available near you. Gas and electricity prices vary by region so by telling us where you are, we can look up which providers in our database service your area.
*To calculate the potential savings figure Mozo identified the lowest plan provided by Mozo and highest cost plan in each energy distributor state region based on the average residential usage in that state. The costs data used across the state is current at 17 August 2020. Not all plans will be available via the Mozo energy comparison service. Your individual usage and location, along with which plan you are on and which plans are available on the Mozo site at any given time, will vary the savings you may be able to achieve using the Mozo energy comparison service.
I originally connected with Origin when I built this house in 2015 then moved to another supplier about two years later. I realised what a good deal and service I had received from Origin and moved back within a year and have been with them ever since.Read full review
I originally connected with Origin when I built this house in 2015 then moved to another supplier about two years later. I realised what a good deal and service I had received from Origin and moved back within a year and have been with them ever since.
I love everything about Tango. They have cheap prices and their customer service leaders go above and beyond to help.Read full review
I love everything about Tango. They have cheap prices and their customer service leaders go above and beyond to help.
From the first phone call to ergon energy it was a simple process. Joining was easy and hooking up my electricity was a breeze. As this was a new connection to the property it was important that everything was done right and on time. Ergon delivered what was promised and more. Could not speak more highly about this company, if you are looking for a electricity provider look no further.Read full review
From the first phone call to ergon energy it was a simple process. Joining was easy and hooking up my electricity was a breeze. As this was a new connection to the property it was important that everything was done right and on time. Ergon delivered what was promised and more. Could not speak more highly about this company, if you are looking for a electricity provider look no further.
New data by Mozo finds that almost half (44%) of Aussies are concerned about the increasing price of electricity.
As winter approaches and it starts to get cooler, you’ll notice you use more energy to keep your home warm. The cost of this additional energy can add up and get quite expensive but if you follow the tips by our Mozo experts, you can reduce your usage and save money on your energy bills!
Natural gas is used by many Australians around the home for cooking, heating and preparing water. As a major part of your energy bill, it's important to keep an eye on what might be affecting the bottom line, especially as prices could be creeping up. Conflict in Europe has led to further speculation over the future of gas prices in Australia.In Europe and Asia the disruption to normal supply has meant that the price for natural gas has skyrocketed to record-breaking levels. Gas has become increasingly expensive for both domestic and industrial uses.
The billionaire behind tech company Atlassian and part-owner of the South Sydney Rabbitohs has shocked the nation with the news that he would lead a group in bid to acquire AGL energy.The move occurred in the afternoon of Sunday the 20th of February, with AGL announcing to the world that it had rejected the unsolicited offer, worth approximately $8bn in cash. After initially throwing cold water on the idea, spokesmen for the Energy company have since come out and clarified that the offer was seen as a lowball - offering nearly no premium on the price of shares.The AGL board determined that: “the Unsolicited Proposal materially undervalues the company on a change of control basis and is not in the best interests of AGL Energy shareholders.”Cannon-Brookes is already invested significantly in green electricity, his portfolio includes stake in a solar farm project in the Northern Territory, and renewables enterprise Genex. His ambitious plan to buy AGL would supposedly see Australia’s largest energy company achieve a net-zero carbon rating by 2030, just under eight years from now.
On the 17th of February, Australian energy company Origin caused a stir by announcing the scheduled closure of the Eraring Coal power Station - AKA: the largest coal power plant in Australia.
As we know, the COVID-19 lockdown began in early March, which saw many Aussies having to adjust to work life from the comfort of their couch or unfortunately, experience financial hardship for the very first time.
As Aussies across the country ease themselves back into work following the Christmas break, the Victorian government has been well ahead of the game, announcing its decision for the Victorian Default Offer (VDO).
While the winter chill is certain to send shivers up the spines of many Aussies, the dreaded July 1 energy price update may have a similar effect.