Compare Savings Accounts
Use our guides to find the best savings accounts for your money. Expertly written and independent our saving accounts guides can help you make more from your money.
Compare savings accounts that pay a high rate of interest. Good for getting a better interest rate with most offering easy access for regular contributions.
Easy Access Accounts
Easy access savings accounts tend to offer fixed or variable interest rates. They offer high interest rates and allow you to access your money quickly.
Fixed Rate Bonds
Fixed rate bonds pay a fixed amount of interest over a set period, usually between 1 & 5 years. You know exactly what you'll receive and when you'll get your deposit back.
Variable Rate Cash ISAs
With a cash ISA you can save up to £20,000 per tax year and receive tax free interest. Variable rate cash ISAs pay a variable rate of interest.
Fixed Rate Cash ISAs
Fixed rate cash ISAs pay a tax free fixed rate of interest on saving of up to £20,000 per tax year.
Notice Savings Accounts
Notice savings accounts tend to pay higher rates of interset, there is the disadvantage that it can sometimes take from 30 to 180 days to withdraw your money.
Monthly Income Accounts
Monthly income accounts pay interest on a monthly basis and are good for savers that are looking to increase their monthly income.
Regular Savings Accounts
With a regular savings account you can make contributions on a regular basis to build up a lump sum. However, you must keep up payments to ensure you get the best rates.
Children's Savings Accounts
Start saving for your children's future as soon as possible with a tax free childrens saving account.
Junior Cash ISAs
Junior Cash ISAs can be topped up by friends and family and allow you to save up to £4,260 per year for your children's future.
Help to Buy ISAs
Save for your first house with a help to buy ISA. You can save up to £2,000 per month with an initial deposit of up to £1,000.
Sharia Fixed Term Accounts
With a Sharia compliant savings account you get a "expected profit rate" rather than interest payments.