If you want to switch to Vodafone and keep your current mobile telephone number you will need a PAC code (porting authorisation code) from your current mobile telephone network operator. This will allow you to transfer (port) your existing mobile phone number to Vodafone .
Getting your PAC Code is simple and quick.
Switching to Vodafone is likely to save you money!
Voted mobile network of the year by Trusted Reviews for two years running, Vodafone offers a range of packages including pay monthly, SIM-only, and mobile broadband.
Vodafone is the only UK network to guarantee your satisfaction for 30 days with their Network Satisfaction Guarantee. Plus, you can also see if the Vodafone service is right for you with the Vodafone 30-day Service Guarantee.
Vodafone also offer two years on entertainment on them - to enjoy throughout your Vodafone contract - choose from unmissable movies, music, TV or sports from leading brands. And with no roaming charges in 77 destinations worldwide, including the USA, Canada and Australia, Vodafone really does pack a punch.
And when ordering online with Vodafone, order by 10pm and you will get a free next day delivery or click and collect.
As mobile phone technology improves and becomes cheaper, and with increased competition among the mobile phone network operators, the result is cheaper mobile phone tariffs. If you want to move from your current mobile phone network to Vodafone you will be able to keep your mobile phone number - you will need a PAC Code.
Take advantage of the latest Vodafone mobile phone tariffs and take advantage of the fact that you can keep your existing mobile phone number, saving you money, time and effort updating contacts with a new number.
We know your mobile phone number is important to you. So take it with you when you switch to Vodafone .
Vodafone 'gigafast' ad banned after Virgin Media com
From BBC Technology News:
Vodafone has been forbidden from re-running an advert for its home broadband service after it was challenged by rival Virgin Media.
The complaint centred on Vodafone's branding of a premium offering targeted at gamers and other heavy internet users as being Gigafast Broadband.
Virgin Media said that term implied that its competitor was providing speeds of one gigabit per second.
However, Vodafone's own ad recognised this was not typically the case.
It stated that the maximum average speed available was 900 megabits per second.
This was in line with rules introduced in May 2018 that restrict internet providers to only advertising download speeds that are available to at least 50% of their customers during the peak hours of 20:00 to 22:00.
When the matter was raised with the Advertising Standards Authority, the watchdog said it thought that most consumers would consider the prefix giga- to be a "hyperbolic description of speed". However, it added that a significant minority could still be fooled into thinking the term referred to downloads of 1,000Mbps and higher.
The ASA considered the term might still be justified by the fact the service was capable of achieving speeds of 1Gbps outside of peak hours and/or to a minority of subscribers. But it added that this would still not excuse the line "enjoy Vodafone Gigafast Broadband speeds for as little as £23 a month", since the lowest-priced package topped out significantly slower.
"We considered that the... claim, unmoored from reference to a specific package, created the impression that a service that could achieve speeds of 1Gbps was available for £23," the ASA said.
"In fact only the average 100Mbps package could be purchased for £23, while the average 900Mbps package cost £48 a month.
"We concluded that it was likely to mislead."
This marks the third time since September that a complaint about Vodafone's adverts has been upheld by the regulator.
Vodafone has since amended its website to say: "Our packages start at £28 per month for new customers purchasing Gigafast Broadband 100."
A spokeswoman defended the decision to retain the Gigafast branding saying: "We had made improvements to our website several months before the ASA ruling to ensure that the cost and speed of each package is as clear as possible."