The difference between grey and standard bathrooms is a matter of preference, according to some people, but a few have been left scratching their heads.
In a bid to help people make sense of the terminology, The Grey Bathroom Association of Canada has released a guide for Canadians on what it means to be a grey-bathroom user.
The grey bathroom refers to a bathroom that does not use any water.
It’s typically used in a room with a bathroom, kitchen or shower.
It also refers to rooms with a bathtub or tub of ice, as well as a kitchen that has no shower, kitchen sink, sink, bathtub, or toilet.
Grey bathrooms, or washrooms, are not common in Canada, but they are common in the U.S., where they are also common in hotels.
They’re commonly used by families in older buildings or those living in older apartments, and in residential areas such as condos.
Some people, like former Ontario Premier Kathleen Wynne, argue that grey bathrooms are a nuisance.
But in a CBC News interview with The Grey Baskets Association, the organization’s president, Jeff Brown, said it is not a problem that is being solved.
“What we are seeing in Canada is a lack of communication,” he said.
“What we’re seeing is people just don’t understand.”
Grey bathrooms are common around the world, and there are plenty of examples of grey-bathroom users in various places, such as the U, U.K., Australia, South Korea, Singapore, and China.
In addition to its grey, washroom and bathroom features, grey bathrooms have also become popular in the United States, where grey is a common abbreviation for grey, white, and black.
In the U and U.N., the colour black is also a common colour used to denote a grey room.
In Canada, however, grey is not considered to be black.