Thousands agree to clean toilets for free wi-fi

What would you do for free wifi? Would you clean toilets for a thousand hours?

Well, 22,000 people agreed to do just that!

Purple is a public wifi provider that decided to do an experiment with their terms and conditions.

In the long agreement, they included a paragraph that stated: The user may be required, at Purple's discretion, to carry out 1,000 hours of community service.

RELATED: 10 states with the best internet access

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10 states with the best internet access
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10 states with the best internet access

10. Minnesota

Households with broadband internet subscription: 85 percent
Population with access to fast download speed: 86 percent

Minnesota, the No. 3 overall state, also ranks among the best for education, economy and opportunity. It boasts the No. 1 labor force participation rate in the country, with about 70 percent of residents 16 and older employed.

9. Oregon

Households with broadband internet subscription: 85 percent
Population with access to fast download speed: 87 percent

Oregon, while ranking 22nd for education, places 15th for economy.

(jose1983 via Getty Images)

8. Maryland

Households with broadband internet subscription: 85 percent
Population with access to fast download speed: 89 percent

Maryland also ranks in the top five for education and opportunity, with the highest median household income in the nation: $75,847 in 2015.

(JacobH via Getty Images)

7. New Hampshire

Households with broadband internet subscription: 88 percent
Population with access to fast download speed: 75 percent

Though New Hampshire ranks 23rd for download speed, it’s the No. 1 state for percentage of households with an internet subscription.

(Getty Images/iStockphoto)

6. Rhode Island

Households with broadband internet subscription: 84 percent
Population with access to fast download speed: 100 percent

A greater share of Rhode Islanders – 100 percent – enjoy access to fast download speeds than residents of any other state. That’s far above the average of 84 percent in New England and 65 percent in the U.S. overall. Still, Rhode Island ranks 31st for education and 18th for economy.

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5. New Jersey

Households with broadband internet subscription: 86 percent
Population with access to fast download speed: 96 percent

New Jersey, which places second for education and 25th for economy, has some of the best internet access in the nation.

(jsmith via Getty Images)

4. Utah

Households with broadband internet subscription: 87 percent
Population with access to fast download speed: 93 percent

Utah ranks ninth for education and fourth for economy. With a rapidly growing population in recent years, the state has emphasized using technology to make government as efficient as possible.

(Mikefahl via Getty Images)

3. Connecticut

Households with broadband internet subscription: 87 percent
Population with access to fast download speed: 97 percent

While its economy places 38th – the worst among the top-10 Best States for internet access – Connecticut boasts a No. 4 education ranking and one of the highest median household incomes in the country: $71,346 in 2015.

2. Washington

Households with broadband internet subscription: 88 percent
Population with access to fast download speed: 96 percent

Washington ranks seventh for education and 11th for economy, with its job and gross domestic product growth rates among the highest in the nation.

(moodboard via Getty Images)

1. Massachusetts

Households with broadband internet subscription: 87 percent
Population with access to fast download speed: 97 percent

Massachusetts, the No. 1 state overall, ranks first for education and fifth for economy.

(AlbertPego via Getty Images)

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It then went on to list a few of the possible duties which included: cleansing local parks of animal waste, providing hugs to stray cats and dogs, manually relieving sewer blockages and cleaning portable lavatories at local festivals and events.

As well as painting snail shells to brighten up their existence and scraping chewing gum off the streets.

In two weeks only one person caught the clause and responded.

The CEO says the experiment proves that: "it's all too easy to tick a box and consent to something unfair."

On the other hand, who wants to read 8 pages of legal documents before they can look at a cat video.

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