The cost of the household budget will increase by 2.9 per cent, equating to $158 a year, with the cost of a number of key services set to grow.
Compulsory third party insurance will increase by 2.5 per cent while motor vehicle registrations will increase by 2.5 per cent.
The average household’s electricity bill will increase by three per cent while water charges will increase by 4.5 per cent.
Public transport fares for a standard two-zone ticket will increase by 2.1 per cent while student and concession tickets remain unchanged.
Drivers license fees and stamp duties have also remained unchanged.
There was also a $99 catastrophic injuries support scheme payment announced.
The state government announced a number of contributions to keep bills affordable including $433 million for electricity, $487 million for water and $807 million on transport operation.
There are also $401.9 million in seniors concessions, $8.5 million in grants to help those in serious hardship pay their utility bills and $3.9 million over four years for the grandcarer support scheme.
Last year’s budget saw households required to spend an extra $198.
Health - budget up $395.4 million (5 per cent) to a record $8.6 billion.
Drug users - $14.9 million over two years to reduce demand for help, including 52 rehabilitation beds, a State Ice Helpline and 13 full time staff for the Community Alcohol and Drug Service.
Education - budget up $81 million to a record $4.84 billion.
Corrective services - $146.8 million over five years to meet growth in prison population.
Police - budget increase of $67.4 million (5.1 per cent) to $1.4 billion and on track to deliver commitment for an extra 550 police and auxiliary officers by July 2017.
Transport infrastructure - $7.7 billion over four years including the Forrestfield-Airport Link and Perth Freight Link.
Tourism - $30 million to attract big business, sporting and cultural events. Regional tourism infrastructure - $268 million over four years, including the new Kimberley National Park and Great Kimberley Marine Park.
Public sector - hiring freeze is finished but wages capped at 1.5 per cent and a major expansion of expenditure reviews to 54 agencies.
Employees of assets - employees of assets up for sale who do not want to work in the private sector.
WA households will have to find an extra $158 a year to cover main costs.
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