The first toilets to be installed in the UK have failed to meet demand, with customers claiming they are too noisy and too expensive.
The biggest problem is that they are not designed to be used as a sink.
They are supposed to be made to do this, but they are simply too noisy, too expensive and too inconvenient to use as sinks.
When you add up the cost of installing a toilet and its associated maintenance and maintenance costs, you get a total of £2,400,000.
The cost of a new toilet in England and Wales is £1,500, according to the Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs (Defra).
The first-floor toilet, which can accommodate a sink of about two metres by two metres, has not been installed in Britain since 2007, according the Scottish Government.
It cost £3,500 to build.
In 2014, a study by the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (Nice) found that “the majority of first-level toilets have not met the needs of their users.”
The study also found that the average cost of replacing a toilet was £10,000, while the average repair cost was £2.50 per hour.
And that’s before you factor in the costs of maintenance and repair.
This new toilet is not a high-end toilet at all, costing about £1.5m.
“A good first-tier toilet is much better than a standard one, especially for someone with the money to pay for it,” says Andrew Fergus, of London-based Fergus Engineering, who was part of the study.
Fergus has been building toilets for decades.
He said it was not just the first-rate plumbing system that was not doing the job.
We have had a toilet which is too noisy.
It’s too expensive to be a good first toilet.
There’s also a problem with the design of the toilet itself.
It is not designed for the types of people who would need to use it.
For example, it is too high up.
If you’re on the ground floor, it can be difficult to get into the toilets, especially if they are full of sewage and rubbish.
So, if you’re not a person who will be on the street in that situation, it’s not a great first-row toilet to have.
And it’s expensive, too.
“The majority of toilets in the first and second-floor category are not high-quality, and they are expensive to maintain, to replace and to maintain in that condition.”
A number of UK countries, including Britain, Australia, New Zealand and South Africa, have already introduced measures to help tackle noise and the costs associated with replacing them.
British councils are considering introducing a levy on new toilet owners to encourage them to install more efficient toilets.
But even if there is a tax, Fergus warns that there will be a significant cost to the taxpayer in terms of lost revenue.
A study commissioned by the Scottish government found that replacing a new first-class toilet with an inferior model would cost £10 per tonne of fuel, and £20 per ton of carbon dioxide.
What is a second-level toilet?
A second-row toilets are designed to use a separate toilet for the washing, and can be fitted with a second floor toilet.
A third-floor or fourth-floor model is cheaper, but also has a built-in shower.
But the problem is, they are noisy and expensive.
At £1 million, a new one is £2 million.
That is almost twice the price of the cheapest new toilet, and it has the added problem of requiring the use of a separate washroom.
If you want a better second-class option, a third- or fourth -floor model, that’s £4 million, according a recent report by the think tank the Institute of Public Policy.
More:What to know about toilets and water quality in the United Kingdom