Non-remote betting intermediary licence
This licence allows you to bring two or more betting parties together so they can bet against each other, but you never have liability for their bets. An example of a non-remote betting intermediary is a tic-tac at a racecourse.
Betting intermediaries can be remote or non-remote. The need for a betting intermediary licence will depend upon whether or not facilities for gambling are provided under Section 5 of the Gambling Act 2005 (opens in new tab).
Current application fees
|Fee category||Annual gross gambling yield||Application fee|
|A1||Less than £5.5 million||£285|
|B1||£5.5 million or greater, up to but excluding £110 million||£285|
|C1||£110 million or greater||£285|
Current annual fees
Your first annual fee is due 30 days after your licence is issued and is reduced by 25 percent (ancillary and linked licence annual fees are not subject to this reduction).
After this, fees are due every year before the anniversary of the day your licence was issued.
|Fee category||Annual gross gambling yield||Annual fee|
|A1||Less than £5.5 million||£322|
|B1||£5.5 million or greater, up to but excluding £110 million||£4,919|
|C1||£110 million or greater||£4,989|
- Non-remote general betting standard operating licence
- Non-remote general betting limited operating licence
- Non-remote pool betting operating licence
- Remote general betting standard real events licence
- Remote general betting standard virtual events licence
- Remote betting host real events licence
- Remote betting host virtual events licence
- Remote general betting limited licence
- Remote betting intermediary operating licence
- Remote betting intermediary trading rooms only licence
- Remote pool betting licence
Last updated: 9 February 2023
Show updates to this content
Corrected formatting issues only.