In response to a funding crunch, recycling centers in one city will be closed two days per week.
Fly-tip and graffiti removal teams' workloads are being reduced, and Bristol Waste needs to close a £4 million gap.
The company's owner, the city council, has instructed the business to "live within its means.".
Higher fees for garden waste collection and new fees for DIY waste are included in the local authority's 2023–24 budget.
The Local Democracy Reporting Service claimed that because the local government is unable to raise Bristol Waste's contract in line with inflation, funding will be reduced.
The business plan for the organization stated: "This has resulted in some challenging decisions and a significant impact on our plans for the business. ".
The household reuse and recycling centers' opening hours have been reduced from seven to five days per week as part of the changes agreed upon with the council.
According to the plan, "significant changes will need to be made to the street cleaning service in order to 'live within our means.
The frequency of street cleaning will be reduced by up to half as a result of the redesigning of the city's semi-urban, residential, and industrial areas.
"When funds allow, this change will have the biggest impact on how clean our city is, and it will receive reinvestment first. ".
Currently, Bristol Waste responds to 6,250 requests for street cleaning in addition to removing more than 6,000 pieces of graffiti and 8,500 fly-tips annually.
In addition to the tips on Days Road and Avonmouth, the new Hartcliffe Way tip, which was inaugurated in June by Mayor Marvin Rees and actor Joe Sims from Broadchurch, will only be open five days a week.
On March 7, the cabinet of Bristol City Council is anticipated to approve the business plan.