We might be getting greener and we might be cleaning up the house a little bit better, but for the average person it can be a bit difficult to know how much of a difference there really is.

With the Green New Year, we wanted to see what the average household did, and what the results were.

We started by taking a look at the average family household size, and we then compared the average number of cleanings, cleaning services, and cleaning products per household.

The results showed that the average house has been getting greier for the past few years.

The average household spent an average of $831.21 on their household’s green cleaning costs in 2018.

And for the first time in the study, that average household actually had a positive green impression, as they spent an additional $6.83 on cleaning services in 2018 compared to the previous year.

The median household had a greener environment, with the average clean up costing them $532.23, up $8.19 from the previous study.

That means they saved $15.76 on their home’s overall green cleaning budget.

For a typical family, that would mean that they spent $14.12 per month on cleaning costs.

This is just a small part of the average cost of cleaning, and the average green household also has a healthy amount of energy.

While the average homeowner in the US spends about $1,400 per year on energy bills, the average home owner spends about another $3,600 per year to maintain their home.

That’s a $9,500 saving per year.

For that amount of savings, it’s possible to pay off your electric bill, save for a down payment, and get your house painted.

With a $7,000 down payment and a $2,500 down payment on a new house, it would save you an average annual saving of about $11,000.

For the average $1.4 million house, the savings would add up to $12,000 per year for a year of savings.

It’s not just about cleaning.

With this amount of green cleaning money, the typical house also has access to a few additional benefits.

A recent study by the Pew Charitable Trusts found that households with green-washing in their neighborhood are less likely to be homeless, and that the homes that are being green cleaned are also less likely than other homes to have problems with mould, and are more likely to have water and sewer service and electricity service.

There are also other benefits.

One study from the Pew Research Center found that those living in green homes have lower rates of asthma and chronic health conditions.

A study from Harvard found that green households tend to have more health and educational benefits to the population than households in other types of communities.

These studies are just the beginning.

If you are a homeowner and have been looking for a good reason to green up your home, there is one more reason to do so: your home is a major asset in your community.

With just a few key things that can be done to save energy and make your home a little more eco-friendly, you could be helping to save the planet for years to come.

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