Christina Efthimiou說，池塘有可能成為 "更好的人的特權"。
Christina Efthimiou says there is a risk the ponds will become a "privilege for the better off"
Charges were first introduced at the ponds in 2005 on a self-policed basis but compulsory fees were introduced last year, with the adult fee doubling to £4 and the concessionary fee increasing from £1 to £2.40.
Then in February, non-concessionary rates were increased in line with inflation, at 1.3%, but the cost of a six-month pass for those eligible for a concession was increased by 21.5%, and a 12-month concession pass by 15.1%.
Ms Efthimiou's barrister Zoe Leventhal said it was the only natural bathing pond exclusively for women in Europe.
Mr Justice Cotter concluded the charging structure did not "place a disabled person at a substantial disadvantage in comparison with persons who are not disabled".
He added: "The claimant's argument offends the principle of ensuring socio-economic equality and gives disabled people (many of whom will not be on a low income) preferential treatment over all others on low income.
"In my judgement, the court must be careful not to allow the 2010 Act to be used so as to achieve the direct opposite of what it was enacted to achieve."
He said he was satisfied that the City of London had established that it had "not failed to make reasonable adjustments".