We all have wifi struggles - but if you live in Lewisham you might have trouble more than others do.

South Park Crescent in Hither Green, Lewisham has been revealed as London's slowest street for broadband.

Uswitch's annual report into the nations broadband showed the street has download speeds of just 0.39Mbps.

In second place for slow wifi is Cambridge Road in Barking with an average speed of 0.80Mbps, and the third slowest wifi street in London is Darlington Road in Lambeth with 0.81Mbps.

At the other end of the scale, Grange Road in Ilford is the fastest street for wifi in London - with an average download speed of 877.48Mbps.

Second fastest is Mallards Road in Woodford Green with 630.78Mbps and third is The Underwood in Greenwich at 532.90Mbps.

Two fifths of users, or 43 per cent now get superfast speeds of more than 30Mbps, which is almost double than those at 22 per cent six years ago.

However although superfast broadband is available to 96 per cent of the country, and ultrafast to 62% per cent the Uswitch survey found that four in ten = 40 per cent - are unaware they can access it in their local area.

The slowest and fastest UK streets have been revealed through the analysis of 276,083 speed tests run by broadband users over the last year.

The number of speed tests is up 124 per cent on 2019’s tally of 122,845, with the dramatic rise suggesting that consumers have been paying closer attention to the performance of their home broadband since the start of the pandemic.

Ernest Doku, broadband expert at Uswitch.com, says: “Britain’s broadband keeps getting quicker every year, but parts of the country continue to be left behind. 

“Residents of this year’s fastest street, Haul Fryn, could download a film in 47 seconds - where it would take those living in Wistaston Road more than 48 hours to do the same thing.

“At a time when so many of us rely on our broadband for work, streaming films and TV, and gaming, it’s hard to imagine how frustrating such a slow connection must be.

“It’s great to witness the increased uptake of ultrafast broadband, but we don’t want to see large swathes of the country left behind on shoddy connections that aren’t cutting it for modern life.

“Initiatives like the Universal Service Obligation and Project Gigabit are helping improve connections at both ends of the spectrum, but there is a lot more to be done so consumers don’t get left behind.

“Of the ten slowest streets, nine could have access to faster broadband, so we urge residents there — and anyone else unhappy with their broadband speeds — to do a quick search online to see what speeds they could be getting with another provider.”

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