We can review 'effects of taxes and benefits on household income'
According to this the middle quintile had an income of £39,585, and received £6,514 of government benefits (largest being pension, at £2,706). Meanwhile they paid £7,825 in employment taxes including student loan (£83 so barely relevant), and paid indirect taxes (alcohol, VAT), of £5,737 and intermediate (commercial rates, VED, employers NI) of £1,606 = £7,342 total.
If we consider the middle quintile then total household spending on housing (the largest item) is only around £125/week (includes insurance, rent, mortgage interest and repayment moving costs, maintenance and improvements but not electricity, water, council tax): https://www.ons.gov.uk/peoplepopulationandcommunity/personalandhouseholdfinances/expenditure/datasets/familyspendingworkbook5expenditureonhousing
Therefore taxation is overwhelmingly the largest bill for even the middle quintile (which includes 40th to 60th percentile), totalling £15,167, vs. housing spending of only around £6,500.
For higher quintiles this will become increasingly true.
We can note that the middle quintile gets more out than it puts in, in the form of education services, NHS, etc., and we can also note that there is not really a 'tax bill' per se, but taxes on as many things as possible designed to raise the very large amounts of money spent by a modern Western government. It should really be obvious that with taxation at 38% of GDP, that taxation is going to be larger than say housing.
The obvious rebuttal to this of course is that since the middle quintile is getting around £3000 more in direct and indirect benefits than it is putting in that this 'tax bill' (which doesn't exist per se) represents payments for services that one would otherwise have to buy. In this case of course a household with two children would have high education spending, whereas a childless couple might have zero. In comparison, the US has much lower taxation as a proportion of GDP but one of the most expensive healthcare systems in the world (https://data.worldbank.org/indicator/SH.XPD.CHEX.GD.ZS?most_recent_value_desc=true&view=map), so it is probably not fair to simply say 'tax bill', in that these represent actual useful services being funded, that people would otherwise have to purchase