HETAS members can get 50% off the monthly Which? Trusted Trader endorsement fee for the first six months* if they become endorsed.
Only trustworthy traders who meet our high standards can become Which? Trusted Traders. All applicants will have to pass our rigorous assessment process and agree to follow our Code of Conduct.
Those who make the grade will be able to use our endorsement logo, giving customers confidence when looking for someone to work on their home, and helping traders stand out from their competitors.
Eligibility criteria and terms and conditions apply.
‘Giving consumers confidence’
We recently caught up with HETAS member, Daniel from Regency Gas Services to see what he has to say about his Which? Trusted Trader endorsement:
"I initially chose to join Which? Trusted Traders because of our link with HETAS, who we have been members of for nearly 10 years . I am familiar with the Which? brand and felt that it would give our customers extra confidence in what we do.
The assessment process was thorough and their rigorous checks gave us the confidence in the businesses that are accepted onto the scheme. Over the years, we have had many customers contact us because of our endorsement with lots of customers saying they would only choose a Which? Trusted Trader".
What is HETAS?
HETAS and Woodsure support cleaner and safer choices for the use of biomass and other solid fuels, appliances and associated technologies.
HETAS is the only specialist certification organisation in the biomass and solid fuel sector offering a complete range of schemes and approvals, including installers, retailers, chimney sweeps, servicing technicians, appliances and fuels.
HETAS chief executive, Bruce Allen, said: ‘HETAS has a strong brand for safety and compliance in the wood, biomass and solid fuel sector. The Which? brand is highly recognised for being a champion for consumers and consumer protection.
‘We are delighted to work together to give consumers high levels of confidence in HETAS-registered installers and their business practices.’