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Brits are throwing a billion pounds a year down the drain - as hot water taps too hot
The nation is throwing more than a BILLION pounds down the drain each year – because their hot taps are set too high.A study, of 2,000 energy bill payers, found 62% are unsure if their hot water is set at the optimum temperature of 50 degrees.But reducing the temperature from 70 degrees to 50 could save households £79 on their bills each year.Added up across all the households that don’t know what temperature their tap is producing, means they are potentially wasting £1,077,560,000.And half of households aren’t even aware that their hot water tap temperature can be set to a different level than their radiators.The research was commissioned by Utilita Energy, whose head of heating, Darren Stubbs, said: “As a nation our knowledge on the subject is substandard, despite heating water accounting for the largest part of our energy bills.“Every time our engineers visit a customer’s property, we run a basic check on their hot water and heating system.“Invariably, we find the hot water temperature higher than the optimum temperature of 50 degrees Celsius.”When asked why they lack control of their hot water and heating systems, three in ten adults polled, via OnePoll, said they have no boiler manual.And almost half (46%) wouldn’t feel confident checking their hot water temperature without the help of someone else – preferring to rely on a tradesperson (37%), a friend or family member (27%, or even a neighbour (8%).The tap-tip makes up one of Utilita’s five actions that can help households reduce their energy bills by a fifth.Other ways to save include turning heating down by a single degree, which could save households an average of £158 each year.Unplugging unused gadgets is estimated to reduce annual bills by £54, and
'I'm a stay-at-home wife – women should never pay for meals or pour their own wine'
READ MORE: 'I thought I'd found dream man online – but then I found out his real identity'However, after a couple of months of them being on a break, Alan, a contractor, ‘stepped up to her standards’ and they got back together.Not only that, but the pair are now married.Leaha has strict demands when it comes to their dates, such as expecting her chair to be pulled out for her, her wine to be poured, and for the bill to always be covered by her other half.She’s now shared some ‘red flags’ women should look for if they’re after a provider in a relationship – such as commenting on prices and not tipping waiting staff topping the listLeaha, from Sterling heights, Michigan, US, said: "Alan and I first met when we were young, and I then realised that I wanted to be provided for."He stepped up – now he arranges and takes me for dates at least twice a week. He always pays and pulls my chair out for me."In exchange, Leaha says she regularly cooks for Alan and "loves being a housewife".She added: "I want others to know that it is OK to aspire to have this lifestyle."It’s like being a stay-at-home mum – just without the kids."Leaha said she didn’t want to spend her life working after finishing college and picked up a job as a waitress at a restaurant."I wanted time for myself and to have someone to provide for me," she confessed."Alan wasn’t able to provide for me at that point so we broke up.