With a change in energy price ceilings and the cost of living is rising, many people in the UK are looking for ways to pinch the ear where they can.
If you want to cut down on your energy bill where you can, you might look at some of your most commonly used household appliances in a new light and wonder how much they cost to use and when it would be the best time to use them.
There’s nothing better than relaxing in a long hot tub at the end of the day – but it can be hard to relax if you’re worried about how many cents it’s worth.
Here are the costs of keeping squeaky clean …
How much does it cost to run a bath?
Several factors affect the cost of bathing, such as water and sewer supplies, the temperature of the water you use, and how deep you fill your bath.
According to Money Stepper, it is estimated that the average 150-liter bath costs between 30p and 90p to fill, depending on how efficient your boiler is.
This is roughly equivalent to a 10-minute bleed in a power shower.
If you had to take a bath a day, it would cost an average of 60p a day – or 219 pounds a year.
How to reduce bathing costs
But there are plenty of clever tricks that mean you can enjoy an evening in the bathtub without having to worry about sky-high bill prices.
Sharing water is one way you can reduce the cost when it comes to bathing time, as well as use colder water as this reduces the cost associated with heating the water.
Switching from a corporate rate to a water meter can also save money on bills – where Martin Lewis reveals that a Martin Lewis Money Show viewer cut bills by £ 500 after making a change.
Another way to cut your water bill is to use water-saving gadgets that minimize your consumption.
Save water Save money offers a range of devices that help you cut down on your water consumption by evaluating your water consumption.
You can also switch some of your baths out in favor of a shower, which is the cheaper option of the two.
EST recommends keeping your shower for four minutes long, saving up to £ 70 a year on your energy bill.
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