-$3.5 million to restore or enhance eight bus routes.
-It does not include a property tax increase.
-A 5-cent per gallon gas tax increase.
-And ending a waiver on photovoltaic permit fees, which Caldwell said will save about $7 million.
"We want to look at places we can trim without raising taxes," said councilwoman Ann Kobayashi after the press conference.
She said the next step will entail council members combing through that budget line by line, to make sure added expenses are worth the price to an already taxed residents.
"The sewer fees are going up again this year, the water rates are going up, everything is going up, and if we raise gas tax, that means when people go to the market their going to pay more," she said.
"I think it's important to focus on a few major priorities instead of running out addressing here, addressing there, and not really moving anything forward. Then having people ask what is it that we did? I think this is more focused plan that will show results," said Caldwell.
Caldwell said he's been meeting with repaving companies to talk about a new slate of jobs, but also on how to get all that road work done expeditiously.
He also said he's making it a priority to spruce up city parks, everything from fixing leaky roofs, to replacing playground equipment, and adding soap to bathrooms.