Buckingham Bingo is the largest independent bingo club operator in the UK. The company has a reputation for quality and boasts a successful 30-year history. With a fun approach to gaming, the club attracts an impressive 1.7 million attendees per year at its 11 purpose-built bingo clubs.
While major cash prizes are, naturally, a popular attraction for new and established Buckingham Bingo players, the social elements of enjoying a 'bit of a flutter' make the experience all the more attractive. Indeed a night out at a local Buckingham Bingo forms a part of a weekly social calendar for many players.
Much emphasis has been placed on the atmosphere of the Buckingham Bingo halls - today members can be assured of a luxury experience; colourful decor, bright lights, personalised digital screens, cheese and biscuits, a modern bar area and friendly attendants are just some of the little touches which keep players loyal to Buckingham Bingo.
The more recent, online arm of Buckingham Bingo - BuckyBingo.co.uk - has added a new, exciting dimension to the company. Through the web members can enjoy new games and promotions from the comfort of their own home. Continuing the customer-care principles that have made the Buckingham Bingo halls such as success, there is a strong emphasis on the Bucky Bingo 'player experience', and surpassing members' expectations. Games such as Penny Bingo and Bargain Bingo, for example, afford players more playing time for their money and increased chances to win.
With Buckingham Bingo attracting new players every day, the company looks set to maintain its strong grasp on the luxury gaming industry.
Twitter makes Analytics available to all users Thursday 28th of August, 2014by Rachel HandThe dashboard displaying tweet impressions and engagements data is now open to all.
Google announces delivery drone development Monday 1st of September, 2014by Dan MooresGoogle has released a video which shows a prototype delivery drone dropping off dog food to a farm in Australia.
Uber smartphone app banned in Germany Tuesday 2nd of September, 2014by Martin LindleyFrankfurt court says the app lacks necessary permissions, and that users could face a fine.