MPs have decided to close a well-known House of Commons bar - because they are not drinking enough.
Annie's Bar is to shut, in a sign that the traditional hard-drinking culture among MPs has come to an end.
A Commons committee, including Peter Luff (Con Mid Worcestershire) and Bob Ainsworth (Lab Coventry North East), ruled it should be replaced by a coffee bar or dry-cleaners, because it was not being used enough.
Another well-known bar, Strangers, is to be moved to a new location in a bid to drum up trade.
Questions were raised about Parliament's drinking culture when former Liberal Democrat leader Charles Kennedy resigned after admitting he had an alcohol problem.
There are no restrictions on late night opening and MPs traditionally whiled away the hours between votes in exclusive bars dotted around the Westminster estate.
But the arrival of new "family friendly" hours has meant most votes have now been completed by around 11am. Other changes have encouraged MPs to spend more time in their constituencies.
Questions to the Prime Minister used to take place on Tuesdays and Thursdays, but Tony Blair replaced this in 1997 with a single session on Wednesday lunchtimes.
Some MPs now begin the journey back to their constituencies on Wednesday afternoons, considering the Parliamentary week to be over.
The committee also expressed concern about cuts to the annual £5 million subsidy, which gives MPs cheap drinks and food in plush House of Commons restaurants.
A pint of beer costs just £1.90, compared with £5 and £3 at nearby pubs, and an upmarket meal can cost less than £20, less than half the cost in London restaurants.
However, the subsidy has already been cut by 16 per cent over the past four years.
The MPs also called for a review of the products sold in House of Commons gift shops and a reduction in refreshment facilities for journalists.