Bank of England governor Mark Carney has already sought to allay fears that the better prospects could mean interest rates rising sooner than expected.
Policymakers have pledged not to raise rates from the current historic low of 0.5% until the jobless rate falls to 7%, although with the jobs market improving there had been fears that they could go up sooner than previously believed.
Mr Carney admits that the Bank's monetary policy committee expects the 7% threshold to be reached earlier than it did in August.
However, he stressed to markets that the ''forward guidance'' linking interest rates to joblessness did not mean that reaching the threshold would automatically trigger a rate rise.
Mr Carney said: ''We will continue to provide exceptional monetary stimulus so that British households and businesses have, for the first time in a long time, the confidence not just that the glass is half full, but that it will be filled.''
The low-interest rate policy is part of the Bank's monetary stimulus helping to nurse the UK back to health after the downturn, and also includes a quantitative easing programme injecting £375 billion into the economy.
Martin Beck, UK economist at Capital Economics, said: "Another fairly predictable meeting is in prospect, with policy staying on hold."
Encouraging signs on the UK economy have continued to emerge in recent days, with positive surveys from the manufacturing, construction and services sectors fuelling expectations for GDP growth of around 1% this quarter. The output rose by 0.8% in the third quarter.