In the last post here, there were two polyhedra shown, and the second one included faces with nine sides (enneagons, also known as nonagons), as well as fifteen sides (pentadecagons), but those faces were not regular.
The program I use to manipulate polyhedra, Stella 4d (available at http://www.software3d.com/Stella.php), has a “try to make faces regular” function included. When I applied it to that last polyhedron, in the post before this one, Stella was able to make the twenty enneagons and twelve pentadecagons regular. The quadrilaterals are still irregular, but only because squares simply won’t work to close the gaps of a polyhedron containing twenty regular enneagons and twelve regular pentadecagons. These quadrilaterals are grouped into thirty panels of four each, so there are (4)(30) = 120 of them. Added to the twelve pentadecagons and twenty enneagons, this gives a total of 152 faces for this polyhedron.