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We are all feeling the pinch from the cost of living crisis, which is why it's so important to know where your money will go further.
Now, the city with the UK's cheapest pints has been named, and it's seriously worth noting down.
This need-to-know information was compiled by comparison site Finder, which compiled a list of where to find the UK's cheapest pints.
This list really is a must-know, especially as the most expensive pint featured will set you back a pretty modest £4.
It was compiled using the Numbeo, a crowd-sourced consumer price database, and Expatistan, which is a cost of living calculator.
Here is the glorious list in all its glory:
1. Derby – £3.00
2. Inverness – £3.00
3. Kingston upon Hull – £3.32
4. Perth – £3.46
5. Gloucester – £3.50
6. Peterborough – £3.50
7. Leicester – £3.63
8. Swansea – £3.65
9. Aberdeen – £3.67
10. Preston – £3.69
11. Aberystwyth – £3.70
12. Northampton – £3.74
13. Coventry – £3.78
14. Leeds – £3.79
15. Plymouth – £3.84
16. Newcastle upon Tyne – £3.88
17. Southend-on-Sea – £3.91
18. Reading – £3.99
19. Exeter – £4.00
20. Ipswich – £4.00
While your city might not feature, hopefully, you're not too far away from somewhere on the list.
As reported by Metro, inflation is so high right now that beer drinkers in London could have to pay a whopping £10.50 a pint... which is one way to avoid a hangover.
Sadly, we might all need to be prepared to travel to cut our costs or take other measures as inflation is currently at a 30 year high.
Money Saving Expert Martin Lewis is now warning that civil unrest is a very real possibility as energy prices will be increasing again in October.
Speaking on ITV's Peston, he said the current situation is similar to that which led to the poll tax riots in 1990.
Lewis said: "The big growth that I'm seeing is an increasing number of people calling for a non-payment of energy bills process. Effectively a consumer strike on energy bills.
"Many people are spontaneously calling for that. We are getting close to a poll tax moment."
He then called on the government to take action before things get worse.
He said: "We need the government to get a handle on [energy bills], because once it starts becoming socially acceptable not to pay energy bills, people will stop paying energy bills and you're not going to cut everyone off."
Featured Image Credit: Credit: Michalis Ppalis - Editorial / eye35.pix / Alamy
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