Gas in storage is at levels that we would normally expect to see at this time of year.
Gas is injected into storage sites - especially the bigger ones - in summer when prices are lower, and then withdrawn and used over winter when demand and prices are higher.
This is how the gas storage market has operated for many years, and at the beginning of spring there will be less gas in reserve than at the beginning of winter.
Gas being used for electricity generation has stayed at normal levels and there hasn't been a sudden increase in demand from gas-fired power stations.
Britain is fortunate in terms of our ability to source gas supplies from a range of sources, including liquefied natural gas, Norwegian supplies, the North Sea and interconnectors.
As the system operator, we'll play our part in making sure the market has the information it needs to meet demand during this cold snap. We saw the market respond to a loss of gas, when one interconnector was temporarily unavailable earlier today, as we would expect it to, and there is plenty of gas available.