The ONE change to make today that will save you money

With the heating cranked up and hot stews for dinner, there's one simple way that you can save money on your energy bills...

This can be a miserable time of year. It's cold, it's dark, and money is often tight after the excesses of Christmas.

And the very fact that the weather is so grim means that your purse takes an even bigger pounding. We whack up the heating and long for hot comfort food, which means our energy usage goes up - and so do the bills. 

But, while this is all well and good, a cold wash means a bad wash, right? And no one wants laundry that's still marked with stains...

Enter Ariel Gel. Ariel Gel contains a specially crafted formula that is activated even at low temperatures, so you achieve the same superior cleaning results you have come to expect from Ariel. Indeed, Ariel Gel Cold Wash has been approved by the Good Housekeeping Institute for giving a brilliant clean at lower temperatures.

So swap to Ariel Gel Cold Wash and you will reap the benefit of lower energy bills, without having to compromise on cleaning power.

But how does it work?

Certain stains - greasy ones, for example - have a high melting point, which makes it harder to remove them at low temperatures. Ariel Gel Cold Wash, however, is specifically formulated to work on these greasy, hard-to-remove stains and provide superior cleaning in low temperatures.

The gel features a hydrophobic (or "water-hating") surfactant system that works especially well on these greasy stains. It also contains an exclusive water hardness scavenger, which means even hard water won't prevent the detergent from flexing its superior cleaning power in cold temperatures.


 * Washing clothes at 30°C rather than 40°C reduces your washing machine's energy consumption by 57% per cycle.

Based on the average energy use at different temperatures from lab testing of 55 washing machine models. Energy use was monitored on an empty load.

Weighted average figures are calculated using washing behaviour data from a French study, which is used as a proxy for UK habits.