There’s something refreshing about the idea of a spa that costs a fraction of a luxury car.
And, of course, there’s the cost of parking a car.
But, a new study shows, that could soon be a thing of the past.
Researchers at UC Berkeley and New York University looked at the cost and benefits of making bathhouses in the San Francisco Bay Area.
They found that a new bathhouse that’s more than 20 years old can be cheaper than a comparable car.
The study is published in the journal Environmental Science & Technology.
The researchers looked at five bathhouses across the San Fernando Valley, all of which were built between 2002 and 2014.
In the first year, the researchers took a look at how much money each location saved, how much more they saved, and the cost to build a new building if the old one were left to decay.
The study looked at all of the buildings from the first to the third year.
They also looked at how many people were employed at each location in the second and third years, and whether the workers had insurance.
This is the full data set, which is available here:The study found that in the first two years, the costs of making a new facility fell to $1,976 per square foot, compared to $3,946 for a comparable building.
But in the third and fourth years, there was a huge increase in costs.
At $3.2 million, the new building cost was almost twice as much as the older one, and $3 million in the fourth year was nearly three times more expensive than the first.
The cost to rebuild the older building fell by $1.7 million.
But the study found the savings to be more significant in the final year of the project, when workers were still getting paid and the building was still a new one.
The new facilities saved $2,836 per square feet in the two years before the third, $1 million in a year after the third.
And the cost per square-foot fell by nearly $1 for every $10,000 of renovations to the building.