A cut in subsides for bus passes for students aged 16-19. Students will pay £800-£850 per year, instead of £468. Low income families would pay £600-£638 instead of £351.
n A cut in funding for school crossing patrols. Volunteers will be encouraged to do them or businesses expected to cover the cost through sponsorship.
n The cost of registering births, deaths and marriages may go up.
n The end of subsidises for Norfolk Music Service, which improves access to music tuition in schools.
n No budget for funding for “wellbeing” activities for people receiving support from Adult Social Care such as the elderly and people with mental and physical disabilities.
n A drive to reduce the number of people with learning and physical disabilities that get round-the-clock care.
n An end to a scheme designed to help people recently discharged from hospital to readjust to life at home.
n Changes to criteria to reduce the number of vulnerable adults entitled to free transport
n Fewer new books and resources for libraries, charges for special events such as storytelling sessions, a reduction in the number of mobile libraries and frequency of their visits.
n A reduction in funding for arts projects.
n An end to the free supply and fitting of smoke detectors.
n Attempts to cut the cost of school transport by reducing the number of dedicated school buses, meaning pupils will have to travel on public services. High school pupils entitled to free transport will be given the chance to exchange their bus pass for a £200 cycle allowance.
n A £2 per visit charge for Heacham recycling centre, which would be reduced to part-time opening.
n Charges to dispose of tyres at recycling centres and paint disposal only allowed annually.