Get set to dig deeper into your pockets, because rates, electricity and water prices, motorway tolls, health insurance and car insurance costs, and even such things as cat and dog registration fees are all about to rise.
One of the rising costs Redland residents will face after July 1, will be rates.
Although the council will not pass its budget until July 12 after the start of the financial year, rates will go up in the next financial year by between 1.3 per cent and 3.6 per cent.
Logan and Brisbane councils have already handed down their budgets.
Logan reported an average rates bill would rise 5.6 per cent to about $2093 a year, while Brisbane said its ratepayers would pay an average $1.05 a week extra for rates as a result of a 4.5 per cent average increase.
Redland Mayor Karen Williams has promised to work to keep total revenue from general rates capped at the CPI rise of 1.6 per cent.
Redlands retail water price is also capped at a 1.3per cent rise, which will also come into effect on July 1.
"A rate rise of 1.6 per cent is nowhere near what the previous council had planned of 4.5 per cent in its 10-year financial strategy," Cr Williams said.
"The previous council had also planned a 5 per cent rates rise every year thereafter for nine more years.
"We still have large expenses council staff will get a 3.7 per cent pay rise, which is a huge part of our budget.
"We also have to absorb the impacts of increases in electricity and streetlights, along with the effects of the carbon tax of 1.9 per cent, which will also come into play on Sunday," Cr Williams said.
The mayor said the council would also have the added cost of pumping water, linked directly to the rising electricity price after it takes back its water assets.
She said the cost would have to be borne by council despite the retail price of water being capped for another year.
Council cat and dog registration fees will also rise on Sunday along with fees and charges governing development applications.
To register a three to six-month dog will now cost $51.50, up from $50.50, and a cat registration will set you back $37, up from $36.50.
One of the costs Redland ratepayers won't have to endure will be gate fees at the tips, which will be abolished as of Sunday but electricity will be another rising cost residents will face.
The state government does not plan to tamper with the main residential tariff but there will be large jumps in Tariffs 31 and 33, which govern off-peak and peak electricity use.
Households with off-peak tariffs for appliances such as electric hot water systems, air conditioners or pool pumps may face an extra $69 a year, according to Energy Matters, one of Australia's largest companies dedicated to renewable energy.
Energy Matters also claims that after Sunday, many small businesses in Queensland may pay up to $112 more a year for their electricity.
Tolls on the Gateway, Logan and Ipswich motorways will also go up on Sunday along with expected increases in petrol, health insurance and car insurance.