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Openreach Name Next 11 UK Areas for FTTP Ultrafast Broadband

Monday, January 28th, 2019 (12:01 am) - Score 31,005

Telecoms operator Openreach (BT) has today revealed the next batch of 11 areas that will benefit from their roll-out of 1Gbps capable Fibre-to-the-Premises (FTTP) based broadband ISP infrastructure in 2019, which should cover 3 million UK homes and businesses by the end of 2020. Plus 3,000 extra engineers will be added.

At present Openreach’s “full fibre” network covers 682,000 premises (here) but last year the operator made a significant “Fibre First” commitment to ramp this up, which is supported by their recent move to hire an additional 3,500 engineers (here). As a result they’re now adding more than 13,000 extra premises to FTTP each week (this is expected to rise quite a bit during 2020 to hit the targets).

Technically speaking Openreach has been rolling out FTTP since 2008/9, although that was only a very limited deployment and had plenty of teething problems. By comparison the more recent Fibre First effort has already announced or started a much more significant roll-out in Coventry, Belfast, Bristol, Birmingham, Cardiff, Edinburgh, Exeter, Leeds, Liverpool, London, Manchester, Nottingham, Swansea and The Wirral.

Going forward Openreach has also consistently expressed an aspiration to cover 10 million UK premises by around 2025, albeit at a cost of between £3bn to £6bn (full details). However this desire is still dependent upon Ofcom agreeing to support softer regulation, reduced logistical barriers (improved planning, wayleaves etc.) and the ability to switch-off old copper networks as areas move to FTTP (expensive and complex) etc.

We should add that some of the above requested changes have already filtered down as part of the Government’s Future Telecoms Infrastructure Review (FTIR), although we’re still awaiting the announcement of a solid agreement on the 10 million aspiration.

11 New Openreach FTTP Areas for 2019

The big news today is that Openreach has decided to announce 11 new locations where it will be building new FTTP networks during the whole of 2019, which is a big change because until now we had become use to the operator taking a much more piecemeal (unveiled one-by-one) approach to such announcements. But there’s more.

For the first time, they also plan to publish information on their website detailing build plans for the next 12 months, including the total number of exchange areas to be reached in each location. It will also publish details of the specific exchanges where FTTP is currently being built, has already been built, or it intends to start building within the next three months (all of this data will be reviewed on a quarterly basis).

NOTE: Openreach doesn’t usually cover 100% of the general areas they announce for FTTP. We do not know how many premises in each area will benefit.

The New Locations
Barking & Dagenham
Greater Glasgow
Richmond upon Thames
Sutton Coldfield

On top of this Openreach currently employs 24,282 field engineers and, as stated above, they hired another 3,500 new engineers last year. The good news is that they’ve now announced their plans for recruiting a further 3,000 new engineers – of which around 1,600 are newly created roles – over the next 12 months.

The 3,000 roles include (across Openreach’s ten service delivery regions) 226 roles in Scotland; 346 in the North East (inc. Yorkshire and Humber), 277 in the North West, 280 in North Wales & the North Midlands, 419 in East Anglia, 306 in South Wales & the South Midlands, 334 in the South East, 428 in London, 389 in South Central and 262 in the South West.

The business is creating 12 similar regional training centres across the UK in Bradford, Bolton, Crawley, Exeter, Livingston, Newport, Nursling, Peterborough, Romford, Thornaby, Yarnfield and a further centre in Northern Ireland.

Margot James, UK Minister for Digital, said:

“Openreach’s publication of clear plans for where, when and how they will be investing in new fibre networks is an important step. Long term commitments from the industry like this are very important for local communities who need this kind of guarantee on when they will be able to take advantage of the benefits that fibre can bring.

Demand for full fibre broadband is only going to increase, and through our modern Industrial Strategy we’ve worked hard to create an environment that will encourage commercial investment like this.”

Clive Selley, CEO of Openreach, said:

“Openreach is ambitious for the UK and is determined to build full fibre as quickly as possible to ensure the country has a reliable broadband network capable of supporting future data-hungry services and applications essential for boosting productivity and sustaining our position as a leading digital economy.

In the last year, we’ve learnt to build at high quality, and at a competitive cost. This year, we’ll prove that we can build the network on a vast scale and connect customers seamlessly.

We’re making great progress towards reaching our target of upgrading three million homes and businesses to full fibre by the end of 2020 – reaching another 13k premises per week – and these new recruits will play a crucial role in that programme. Openreach is a people business and our new apprentices will enable us to fulfil our commitments, with an ultimate ambition to deliver the best possible connectivity to everyone, everywhere, equally, across the entire country.

We’re committed to being the UK’s national provider, so on top of our recruitment plans announced today, we’ve made public the next 11 locations where we’ll start building over the next 12 months. We’ll also be publishing updated plans every three months to give people a clear idea of where we’re building.”

At this point we should remind readers that most of the FTTP currently being built by Openreach stems from their own commercial investment, although we are seeing a fair bit that also comes from existing state aid supported contracts across the UK.

As we recall the initial Fibre First programme (3 million premises) should see them build their optical fibre network to cover around 800,000 premises in Broadband Delivery UK areas (mostly rural) and new housing sites, plus to around 1.7 million premises in towns and cities (many of these will also cater for businesses).

In terms of ISP choice, BT naturally has a bunch of their own BT Ultrafast packages (G.fast and FTTP based) on sale and we recommend checking out other ISPs like Zen Internet, iDNET, AAISP, Freeola and Cerberus Networks for some rival packages on the same network. Naturally this is only available to those covered by Openreach’s FTTP and for the time being that coverage is still very limited.

Sadly neither TalkTalk, Plusnet nor Sky Broadband have formally launched FTTP packages using Openreach’s network, but as availability grows we do expect some of those providers to join. Meanwhile other network operators, such as Vodafone, may be more focused upon building their own alternative networks and time will tell whether or not they include Openreach’s ultrafast fibre.

All of this will no doubt help the Government to achieve their current target of supporting FTTP networks to cover 10 million UK premises by the end of 2022 and 15 million by the end of 2025 (here), which will of course involve input from many AltNet ISPs and not just Openreach (summary of UK full fibre deployments). We also expect a fair bit of urban overbuild from those.

The current government has also talked about delivering a “nationwide full-fibre to the premises network” by 2033. At present this is just an aspiration and is likely to require billions of fresh public investment (similar to the earlier BDUK programme).

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By Mark Jackson
Mark is a professional technology writer, IT consultant and computer engineer from Dorset (England), he also founded ISPreview in 1999 and enjoys analysing the latest telecoms and broadband developments. Find me on Twitter, , Facebook and Linkedin.
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55 Responses
  1. CarlT says:

    Very good to see. The way Openreach are deploying is a good fit for areas like Richmond upon Thames where there are huge swathes of conservation areas and building of infrastructure isn’t trivial as the reinstatement requirements and need for planning permission to build cabinets can be a problem.

  2. Archie says:

    Still no Leicestershire. Every time… every bloody time.

    1. Jamie Simms says:

      I did hear originally that Birstall in Leicestershire was going to be having FTTP as the whole area with over 12,800 residents has skipped FTTC so we’re going straight to FTTP

    2. William says:

      I work in the leicester patch and loughborough, its dreadful the copper network, and i have to repair it daily!

    3. Max says:

      I live in Leicestershire too and it is frustrating. The reality is the city of Leicester itself is one of the most impoverished in the country, which is a bit odd because a lot of the surrounding rural areas are quite affluent. But either way, Leicester is not an attractive market for what would be a relatively expensive product for the end user, when so much of the city is classed as low income or on benefits. I think it was actually ranked the worst city in the UK for disposable income.

    4. Jamie Simms says:

      Max – It’s quite interesting you should say about the amount of disposable income around Leicester and how that relates to BT fibre.

      If you look at affluent areas like Knighton,Oadby,Market Harborough and Narborough you will see there is quite a bit of G Fast being rolled out.

      It’s the same in Loughborough and surrounding area with places like Quorn and Shepshed getting G Fast too.

      Birstall is the really strange one as a very large place now with over 18,500 residents and a middle class area but stuck on ADSL with poor speeds. Some parts do have Virgin but that’s so oversubscribed they will not allow most to have the top speeds as don’t have the capacity. To me this is an area crying out for FTTP but not sure if it’s more technical as I remember 12 months ago looking at trying to to get a 1Gbps leased line put into an office that we wanted to rent but BT would only allow us to have 200Mb so went to Oadby instead

  3. Marty says:

    Does these rollouts of the fibre first and other rollouts extend beyond their coverage area’s at any time?? For example the Wirral is a big place. For what I’ve seen on here and other sites I know Wallasey as a named area for fibre first but now Virgin media are rolling out project lighting in Seacombe. Some area’s in rock ferry are getting FTTP because there are new build’s. And yet the exchange is announced for G.fast broadband I’m getting confused with the amount of overlapping going on.

    Should just stick to a FTTP national rollout (which would take longer be more complex and expensive I know) but over the process of time as least everybody would know what they have & where they stand on infrastructure upgrades.

    1. Joe says:

      Going slower would just see people moaning more than they do already.

  4. Paul W says:

    This means nothing. The last post you did had my area listed. Have I got fttp? No. Why don’t they do the areas they have just announced before announcing new areas? I don’t get it. They may aswell just announce every single area in the UK now. I probably won’t get it for another few years yet. That’s if I get it at all. BTW, my area is Wirral.

    1. Marty says:

      “Why don’t they do the areas they have just announced before announcing new areas?”

      They do make a start on them. It’s like a lottery with these thing’s it depends on where you are. There’s also the cost of the equipment planning permission weather conditons etc. It makes good PR for openreach and other ISP’s to announce a new area from time to time.

    2. New_Londoner says:

      “Should just stick to a FTTP national rollout”

      Each company is making its own commercial investment decisions so overlap in attractive areas is inevitable, whilst some areas will be a very long time coming (unless government subsidy augments the commercial investment). Coordinating investment between companies would almost certainly breach competition law.

    3. New_Londoner says:


      Sorry, meant for Marty in previous post, got distracted

    4. CarlT says:

      There’s only so much resource available in each area. Openreach don’t have some ‘FTTP squad’ that they ship between areas as they enable them and that is leaving your area behind to work on another. The teams work in parallel.

    5. Marty says:

      @New_Londoner While overlapping in urban area’s is good for competition and can provide a return on an investment for providers. Laying more & more fibre cable in dense area’s can get overkill at times. To me it’s a massive waste of resources in the long term that can be concentrated on more rural area’s. Areas with less coverage. As you say government intervention would be needed for a rural/country wide FTTP rollout. Which at the moment is highly unlikely.

  5. Marty says:

    I’d check this out I find sometimes it gives me good information if any rollouts are close to being enabled where I live. https://roadworks.org/

    1. Paul W says:

      Yeah, I regularly check that. Nothing in my area for the next year.

    2. AnotherTim says:

      I check roadworks.org every week – I got excited today, Gigaclear finally have an entry at Minsterworth (within the Fastershire Lot 3c). That’s only 20 miles from my house, so at the recent rate of progress they should reach me in 5-6 years. Some visible progress at last. Yay!

  6. Jason says:

    AnotherTim, I wouldn’t get too excited about Gigaclear if I were you, it’s vastly over priced.

    1. AnotherTim says:

      @Jason, yes I’m aware of the Gigaclear pricing. The 30 or 300mbps residential packages seem OK to me, but as I have a small business I’m not sure they will let me have either of those. The business packages are silly money – the faster packages are in leased line territory, but with contention. It is somewhat academic as I plan to retire in a few years, and I don’t expect Gigaclear’s rollout to get to my area in time. Also 4G is likely to improve (it is just about good enough already), and is much cheaper so I don’t expect there to be a market for Gigaclear by the time they reach my area.

  7. James A Keogh says:

    as usual the highlands of Scotland forgotten we have had less than a 1mb for years in our area and open reach have done nothing absolute joke

    1. Rahul says:

      That’s not true! https://www.thinkbroadband.com/news/8152-more-full-fibre-for-scottish-highlands

      I’ve been regularly reading articles. In fact out of curiosity I even searched post codes of Altnaharra and can see the Fibre Checker revealing as FTTP supported.

      Considering the very small population in the Scottish Highlands you should be happy with the progress over there. I live near City of London where there should be greater demand and return on investment, I don’t even have FTTC yet last decade being on an Exchange Only Line! Sure I’m lucky to get 14-18Mbps, but I am sure you’ll get FTTP before me judging by the progress I am seeing lately! Unless I am lucky to get wayleave agreement for an Altnet ISP such as Hyperoptic, I don’t see me getting FTTC nevermind FTTP anytime soon by Openreach.

    2. AdamH says:

      Hi James,

      I would suggest looking into using 4G mobile broadband, if you can get a signal.

      EE and Three provide the best packages, and if you can get a 4G signal on Three, they do unlimited data (well, fair use policy of up to 1Tb per month) for under £30 per month (there are sometimes special offers for £20 per month!).

      Stick a suitable SIM into a 4G router (I’d recommend the Huawei B525), maybe add an external outdoor 4G antenna if necessary, and that could help you a lot.
      I’m on a long EO (Exchange-Only) copper line with only ADSL (2Mbps) and no prospect of fibre (either FTTC or FTTP) in the near future, and using 4G is my only real option here in rural Ceredigion (West Wales) – luckily we can just-about get a signal here.

      The other options would be to investigate if there are any WISPs (Wireless ISPs) in your local area, providing FWA (Fixed Wireless Access) links.

      Another possibility is looking into TV Whitespace technology (for example: https://whitespacetechnology.net – I believe they have used this in the Scottish Highlands [see: https://whitespacetechnology.net/advice-centre/%5D – may be worth contacting them) – it is worth investigating.

      But, your first thing to do in my opinion would to try to see if you can get a 4G mobile signal (or even 3G, should be better then <= 1Mbps ADSL), and go from there.

      Good Luck! 🙂

      Kind regards,


    3. AdamH says:

      Apologies, the link to TV Whitespace “Case Studies” in my previous reply got garbled, it should be: https://whitespacetechnology.net/advice-centre
      It shows 2 Scottish case studies. Just thought it may be of interest, showing possibilities.

      But: try 4G first!

      Hopefully we’ll all get FTTP – eventually! 🙂

    4. Archie says:

      Not just the highlands, places like where I live in central England are constantly last on this list. We didn’t even get basic FTTC until late 2015.
      Up until then it was only DSL Max.

    5. Brian says:

      Its not just the highlands SW Scotland is also ignored for the most part. Just given false promises of upgrades and nothing happens

    6. AnotherTim says:

      @Archie, FTTC in 2015? Luxury! I only got ADSL2+ in Nov 2017. No dates for anything better.

    7. Brian says:

      @AnotherTim ADSL2+ luxury, still on ADSL max, ADSL2+ has been a month away since August 2017.

    8. AnotherTim says:

      @Brian, bad luck. At least they intend to replace ADSL Max, and I believe they have completed most so hopefully your exchange will be upgraded before too much longer.
      If only there was some sort of government funded broadband scheme to improve the broadband provision in areas that aren’t commercially viable!

  8. Simon Snow says:

    How about getting decent speeds to us customers who get under 2 mbs before speeding she’d loads on people who are probably getting decent speeds anyway

    1. Rahul says:

      It’s about Return on Investment. The places that have very poor broadband (less than 2Mbps) tend to be in areas that are economically less viable. For example a rural area or town with a very small population or has mostly pensioners where the take-up rate will be very low. It won’t boost the economy having Fibre for elderly people or just purely gamers only.

      It will be uneconomical to upgrade those areas. While on the other hand naturally areas that already have fairly decent broadband coincidentally happen to be more economically viable for FTTP especially in the larger population and tower blocks.

      My EO Line in Bishopsgate Central London according to Openreach is too expensive to upgrade to FTTC even though it is on their plan to upgrade it. Now if my area that is more economically viable gets delayed for so long, what do you expect for areas such as your own?

      This is capitalism, we won’t get sympathy or a priority for simply having lower speeds than the rest!

    2. Fastman says:

      different day — same issue as previously detailed at length your specific area is not viable for FTTP

      I assume hyperoptic still not been granted a wayleave

    3. Rahul says:

      @Fastman, if you think areas like Barking, Dagenham and Redbridge are more commercially viable and demanding than my area you must be joking. 😉

      As previously stated in a different day, there are newly built buildings that already have FTTP overbuilds from both Openreach and Hyperoptic they are only 5 minutes away from my building. Sure they are newly built buildings, but if it wasn’t commercially viable they wouldn’t have bothered to make those agreements happen.

      No, of-course I’m still waiting for wayleave to be granted by my building for Hyperoptic. But obviously no news yet from their part on re-cladding my building with new fire safety material. So I have not given any further pressure or had any discussions with my management team yet. I’m first waiting for this to happen which to be fair is probably more important than Fibre.

      In the meantime I have subscribed to Plusnet from Sky on a 12 month contract in advance for £197.88 with £75 cashback. I’m getting lower ping 6ms vs 13 with Sky and lower line attenuation with Plusnet ADSL, overall happy. At least this is now a cheap package compared to £30 a month for 17Mbps from Sky.

      Given the fact that I will now be on a new 12 month contract, it doesn’t affect me if no agreement is made by then because even if it had happened I will still have to see out 12 months with my new ISP anyway.
      I still think FTTP will happen one day and when it does, this argument on ‘commercial viability’ will become history!

    4. Fastman says:

      maybe / Maybe not

      depends who speeds you get as as you get over the proposed 10 meg USO and if the area is challenging from a cvils perspectice

    5. Rahul says:

      The 10 meg USO was originally pledged by David Cameron 4 years ago. Even 10Mbps for the time was ludicrous. PC and console games in 2015 were as big as 50GB. 10Mbps will quickly become obsolete as our needs will increase.

      In 2004 I had my first 1Mbps with Tiscali. But as we all know back then YouTube didn’t exist, Steam didn’t exist and websites had lower memory and image resolutions. Games were Retail DVD and no digital download services, so it was enough back then.

      Times change. The management team that currently refuse to provide wayleave consents will also change. They will retire and get replaced with new staff within 10-15 years time who will be more willing to make an agreement without too much fuss. FTTP in the UK is traditionally still in its infancy and when it does expand I am sure naturally it won’t be a big deal.

      Since only 2% of the UK has less than 10Mbps. We can’t imagine that most of the 11 UK areas that Openreach have named aren’t receiving 10Mbps. Because as Simon Snow mentions there are many areas that already have decent speeds and they are being upgraded to FTTP.

      So I don’t believe in the word ‘never’ when it comes to broadband and technological development. One day something more powerful than Fibre will come!

  9. Martin David O'Donnell says:

    Yeah I wouldn’t hold your breath, Wirral announced last year, ask BT when am I getting it, 2020!

  10. Phil says:

    Nothing for Telford. Don’t think it will never come to this area for lifetime. Shame on you openreach. Pointless openreach.

    1. Fastman says:

      so I assume you have superfast already

      if you want FTTP yourself you could always co fund it via community fibre programme

    2. CarlT says:

      How dare Openreach not prioritise a moderately large town over other towns, cities and BDUK-funded deployments, abandoning scheduled G.fast in the area while they do it.

  11. Sam says:

    By the time this country sorts out FTTP, 7G will already be available everywhere else….

    1. GNewton says:

      There are people here who genuinly believe that 98% of premises have access to fibre 🙂

  12. Meadmodj says:

    To roll out FTTP Openreach needs to maintain their current revenues. Therefore they need to consider existing plant quality, previous investments, exchange capacity, business opportunities, competition and potential take-up of higher speed products. Why should Openreach initially invest for instance in areas where current take-up of FTTC is either low or at entry level products? Their focus has to be prioritised commercially with their current level of investment being contained by debt levels, resource and Ofcom interventions.

    Press announcement from OR and Altnets are aspirational and more for the shareholders/investors. We await detail from all providers. if OR can provide detail that would be most welcome.

    4G is already a realistic alternative on both practicality and cost for moderate data users. By the time 5G is widely available the fixed broadband landscape and customer demand may be very different and the investment by OR will reflect that.

  13. Maagoo says:

    Slowreach so reluctant even to finally upgrade to FTTC in Central London — just under the BT Tower and around the Oxford Street area. Iconic contradictions and lack of commitment at the heart of the capital. We have been waiting how long BT… what a way to lose market share…

    1. Fastman says:

      how do you the openeach did not try and were unable due to street furniture issues , – that a major issue in London

    2. NE555 says:

      FTTP doesn’t require any street furniture – it’s all underground.

      BT/OR do have a huge amount of fibre in this area, but they don’t want to cannibalise their leased line business.

    3. Fastman says:

      FTTP is a contendced broadband service with X day Fix – leased lises are dedicated ccts uncontended with x House service level fix

      NE% undergreound capacity in London is also a challenge Splitters and CBT have to found space and underground works and lead ins to premsies are not straightforward

    4. Paul says:

      When I worked in that area of central London, I came to the conclusion that BT wouldn’t install FTTC because they made so much money off leased lines in the area.

      Where I live in a suburb of London, and an office in Brighton, neither have FTTC where it is prominently business connections.

      I only have FTTC at my house because some well off person paid BT the £15k. 6 months later they added an extension box on because demand was high (it was the normal standard sized FTTC that they had installed).

      We only now have FTTC in Brighton because I submitted a false form and convinced the BT engineer to run a cable across a couple of shopfronts so that we connected to a cabinet that was enabled.

      We tried running the office in London off Relish but returned it after a few weeks because it was so rubbish. I can’t understand why Relish didn’t at least try and have an external aerial as you ended up balancing the router on the window sill.

  14. John says:

    One of the curious quirks of this apparently random FTTP rollout is that sometimes it actually benefits rural areas as long as the subsidies have been agreed. Where I live in rural Wales we’ve had FTTP for 2 years which is just as well as the state of the roads mean it’s a 2-day journey to the nearest Postbox… One point for NE55…. Rural FTTP is not delivered invisibly, there are wooden poles everywhere, many alongside existing poles…

    1. Fastman says:

      that’s because the spans for fibre are shorter than the spans for Telephony so sometimes you need additional poles to ensure you don’t overstretch the Fibre

  15. Nick Moore says:

    Amazed we are so far behind Europe. Czech Republic has 4G from O2 Telefonica and Vodafone all the way up to the mountain borders 60 Gig per month for £17 speed 20 Mb/s down 10Mb/s up, Business unlimited – a bit more but less than £40. All major towns have UPC fibre to the premises 500 Mb/s £30 pcm, 300Mb/s £21 pcm and 150Mb/s £18 pcm. I have a sneaky suspicion OpenReach which has a monopoly on the distribution network ( apart from Virgin which prints its own money) is holding things back a little and clinging onto its copper infrastructure whilst charging £17 for a strand going to each household.

    1. TheFacts says:

      @NM – OR does not have a monopoly on the distribution network, whatever you think that may be, that is totally wrong.

    2. Nick Moore says:

      I stand corrected! It just appears to me that the last mile seems to be handled by OR/BT and only now has some competition from 4G

    3. TheFacts says:

      @NM – if you mean only supplier of connectivity into premises that number is reducing as others roll out.

      There was an interesting article recently about the issues with speeding up FTTP in the UK due to the lack of resource. Meanwhile we see areas with 2 choices of FTTP…

    4. GNewton says:

      @NM: You are right, BT still has a significant market power in the UK, and a monopoly in many areas. It is currently 10 to 20 years behind current developments, compared to fibre rollouts in many other countries. BT had suffered from a lack of forward thinking investment strategies for fibre for many years, to the detriment of this country, and its shareholders. It’s Fibre First programme is too little, too late.

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