How to conference call New Zealand

The UK is the fifth largest export market from New Zealand, while imports of goods and services from the UK are worth over £1.1 billion.

If you’ve clients, associates or colleagues in New Zealand, jetting half way across the world to talk shop is out of the question – so why not get your business done via conference call?

All you need is a landline or mobile and a conference call between UK and New Zealand can be set up in no time. 

How to set up a conference call to New Zealand

Visit to get your free PIN instantly. Then click on the ‘Invite Participants’ tab to generate an email template and then enter the time, date and subject of the conference call.

Pick UK and New Zealand dial-in codes, hit the button marked ‘Copy this invitation’, paste it into an email, send it to up to 100 participants, and you’re good to go.

Dial-in numbers to call

At the allotted time participants dial the following numbers and enter your PIN:

  • UK participants dial 0843 373 0843 (landline)+44 843 373 0999 (when overseas) 83000 (mobile)
  • New Zealand participants dial  09-9518334 (from landlines) or  +44 843 373 0999 (from mobiles)

Your conference call can now begin!

What’s the best time to call New Zealand from the UK?

clockNew Zealand is pretty much as far away from the UK as you can possibly get, which means the time difference can make if difficult to know when to call – but our number-crunchers have told us that business calls between the two countries always take place:

  • between 7am and 11am GMT – that’s between 6pm and 10pm in Auckland, New Zealand.
  • between 10pm and 1am GMT – which is between 9am and midday the next day in Auckland.

Where is New Zealand?

What is the Foreign and Commonwealth Office advice on traveling to New Zealand?

If you’re travelling to New Zealand, check the latest travel advice where Covid-19 restrictions are concerned and be prepared for plans to change at the last minute.

Around 200,000 UK holidaymakers and business people take trouble-free visits to New Zealand every year, but while crime rates are very low, recent high profile terrorist attacks and natural disasters mean travellers are at a greater risk than might have previously been thought.

The FCO highlights the global problem of terrorism, saying: “There’s a heightened threat of terrorist attack globally against UK interests and British nationals, from groups or individuals motivated by the conflict in Iraq and Syria. You should be vigilant at this time.”

Large parts of the islands are very remote and uninhabited, so if you’re thinking of visiting any such parts always share details of your journey known to the local authorities and/or friends or relatives before setting out. The weather conditions in this part of the world can change quickly and become hazardous, especially in winter (which, remember, is during our summer months in the UK).

Although crime is low, you need to be vigilant, particularly of thieves who steal from camper vans and hotel rooms – never leave keep money and important documents unattended, and try to keep them in a safe, if possible.

On the whole though, the advice is to be as vigilant as you would be in any other areas, and you should have a trouble-free trip.