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It also emerged £121 worth of ornaments, crockery and even furniture are left to collect dust in the home.And gadgets which rarely get taken out of the box make up £111 of the blown cash. These are only low resolution samples of what you get access to in their members area.
Sandra has long black hair and stunning brown eyes.Brits also splash out £17 on Sky and cable channels which are never watched.Unused toiletries and beauty products collecting dust in bathroom cupboards and bedroom wardrobes account for almost £19 each year.On Monday, Darren Fell, of online accountants uk, said: 'Although officially being out of the recession, things are still extremely difficult for many Britons so it's crucial to save money by not buying things we don't really need or want.'Despite our findings, three quarters of the people we questioned said they gave more consideration to the amount of money they now spend than they did before the recession.'And a large percentage of people end up feeling angry with themselves if they spend money on something they don't end up using.'Many admitted that they often get sucked in to buying something they won't really use, so it's worth considering purchases wisely.' The study found January get fit binges, joining with mates but rarely attending and unworn gym gear contribute to the figure.
A whopping 77 per cent of adults confessed to wasting 'a lot' of money on gyms but had never stepped foot in them, while one in twenty had squandered as much as £500 in one year.Waste: Britons spend £37m a year on wasted gym memberships and slimming classes - but while three quarters will join a gym this month in a bid to shed weight very few will still be regulars in the summer Research revealed forgotten direct debits which still deduct cash months after the diet fell by the wayside leaves the average adult with a £303 dent in their finances.