FURY has erupted among homeowners over shoddy work done by builders on new British construction properties.
A Twitter account has been set up to expose the shocking situation where several homes were left abandoned.
One photo shows a series of back-to-back gardens divided by a sturdy wooden fence with no trees in sight.
Another photo shows a parking space unusable thanks to what looks like a metal broadband communication box or phone fixed in front of it.
In another image, the front of a newly built building has stained bricks and some decorative details above and below the windows appear to have come off.
From social media posts, it is not clear where the property is or who is responsible.
Account @HateNewbuild posted a picture of the back garden fence with the caption: “It would be great if the developers planted a fruit tree at the end of each garden.”
Others point to the tragedy for wildlife created by such design.
“Hedgehogs don’t stand a chance!” one lamented.
Another said: “By law, all new housing developments (in my view) should have a percentage of green space, hedgehog dens, wilderness areas, etc. should not allow planning unless this is done in the first place.”
One said: “It was terrible. By law, developers are required to bring in greenery, cut hedgehog highways at EVERY fence and to the outside, and install quick bricks and bird boxes to every home.
“This is bad for people’s mental health, not to mention ecosystems, floods.”
While one added: “I would rather be homeless.”
Another replied: “Really terrible and really sad.
“Really hope the new owners and neighbors can come up with some mutually acceptable solutions.
“Can hedge instead of fence panels.”
Others said they would be “depressed” living there, one said it had “no imagination” while one described it as “tragedy”.
“Planning is completely broken in the UK,” said another.
But others see the humorous side.
One joked: “As a teenager, that would be ideal for garden jumping…who can get through the most fences and get back to their base without getting caught,” one joked.
Another said: ‘It’s no different from the garden of hundreds of thousands of terraced houses from the 1900s except they are four times the size.
“What developers should be forced to do is add mature trees in the middle of the road and plant more vegetation.”
However, another person wittily replied: “What can I say, look at the beautiful curved fence. I want to wake up to that scene, inspiring…”