A lack of affordable housing is the major issue facing London’s struggling residents, and the city is turning to plywood for the solution.
Plywood is a thin sheet of plastic that can be used for a number of purposes, including flooring, furniture and wall panels.
It is cheap to produce and easily manufactured, and is often cheaper than wood.
In the UK, the price of plywood has plummeted from £1,000 per square foot in the 1980s to under £1 per square metre now.
However, it has faced criticism for its lack of insulation, particularly in the face of the growing threat of the coronavirus.
Many local authorities across the country have introduced bans on the manufacture, sale and use of ply, which is often used as an alternative to wood.
The problem is that the cheapest way to manufacture ply is from scraps of plastic from car parts.
Plywood manufacturers also make the material used in flooring and furniture.
“We do need to address the problem of supply and demand, so the best solution we have at the moment is to look at alternative materials,” said a spokesman for London boroughs.
LONDON’S COLLAPSE OF THE COFFEE COLLABORATOR The mayor of London, Sadiq Khan, has called for the use of plastic and the supply of ply to be cut back to a level that the government can guarantee, in order to provide adequate support for the homeless.
The mayor’s plan also includes the use to tackle homelessness by building new social housing in the capital.
The plan is part of a broader package of measures aimed at tackling homelessness and poverty.
It aims to provide a minimum of 60,000 new social homes, which the mayor hopes will be enough to meet the need for about 1.5 million people over the next 20 years.
Pollywood and the mayor’s plans are unlikely to go down well with the local councils.
London Mayor Sadiq Islam has criticised the mayor for not doing more to help the homeless, and has also warned against introducing restrictions on the sale of ply for building materials.