Coronavirus is dominating the news, but it’s also affecting the economy. People across the world are experiencing its impact, whether that’s through ill health or as a result of the economic downturn. And that’s where National Grid comes in.
We’re all trying to get used to the ‘new normal’, minimising the time we spend outside and, in many cases, working from home too. To help you, we’ve created eight new bitesize e-learning courses.
So much has changed so quickly for all of us across the business. But something that remains the same is the need to keep our MyHub data up to date.
National Grid ESO keeps the lights on day in, day out. One of the reasons that GB’s electricity system is so dependable is because of people like Cathy Fraser, whose job is to make sure we’re prepared for extraordinary scenarios.
If you’re not used to working from home, it can feel like all day is lunchtime. Snacks are always to hand and, if you’re not careful, that packet of cookies is going to disappear faster than you think.
We’ve donated £500,000 to support two key charities working to deliver aid across the UK during the coronavirus outbreak. Find out how we are helping them support those in need.
Across National Grid, people are still keeping the lights on and the energy flowing during the coronavirus pandemic. In a new series, we’ll be meeting these people and today we’re following Abby Cardall.
Many of us, both in the UK and the US, have been tasked to work from home. Some colleagues are remaining in the field, to help keep the lights on and the energy flowing, but the rest of us are behind closed doors, keeping our aspects of the business going.
As most office-based colleagues are working from home at the moment, in light of the coronavirus pandemic, our 14forty team at National Grid House has this week helped to donate surplus food to the Helping Hand Community Project in Leamington Spa.
On the Isle of Grain sits the leading LNG importation terminal in the UK. What appears to be a sleepy peninsula is in fact home to one million cubic metre of tank space, two jetties and two cryogenic lines.