Who We Are

Owl Financial is a UK-wide advice business that's focused on helping people secure the right level of protection cover. We pride ourselves on delivering a professional, face-to-face service.
 
At Owl Financial, we firmly believe in the value of personalised advice. Owl Advisers are trained to a high standard and the quality of the advice we provide is constantly assessed. We work within strict guidelines to ensure that the advice we give and the products we recommend are appropriate for your needs. 

We are licensed to recommend a superb combination of protection products from Aviva, Legal & General, MetLife UK and Zurich, as well as General Insurance via Paymentshield. If you require commercial insurance, private medical insurance or a Will, we can introduce you to our specialist partners. If you're looking to buy a new home, or move up the property ladder, our mortgage team can advise on mortgages and remortgages.


 
Owl Financial is a trading style of Openwork Limited, which is one of the UK's largest networks of financial advisers.

The information on this website is subject to the UK regulatory regime and is therefore targeted at consumers in the UK.

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Personal Finance

Money markets on Friday were pricing in even less chance of a Bank of England rate rise in 2019 than on Thursday, with investors dialing back expectations of monetary tightening as Prime Minister Theresa May battles to salvage her Brexit deal.
Money markets no longer expect the Bank of England to hike interest rates in 2019, as investors slashed their bets on monetary tightening after Dominic Raab resigned on Thursday as Britain's Brexit minister.
British inflation unexpectedly held steady in October, according to data on Wednesday that raises the prospect that the rate could return to target faster than the Bank of England expects.
Average pay in Britain is rising at the fastest rate in nearly a decade, amid a record fall in the number of eastern European workers ahead of Brexit and business complaints about a shortage of qualified staff.
British employers do not expect to increase the average pay settlements they offer to staff over the coming year, an industry survey showed on Monday, raising questions about whether pay will pick up as the Bank of England predicts.