Projected surplus: $107 million

Revenue: $14.28 billion, up 1.2 per cent from last year’s budget

• Taxation - $6.8 billion

• Non-renewable resources - $2.5 billion

• Other own-source revenue - $1.9 billion

• Transfers from the federal government - $2.2 billion

• Net income from government business enterprises $904.9 million

Spending: $14.17 billion, up 1.2 per cent from last year’s budget

• Agriculture - $721.6 million

• Community development - $531.9 million

• Debt charges - $305.1 million

• Economic development - $305.1 million

• Education - $3.7 billion

• Environment and natural resources - $242.1 million

• Health - $5.5 billion

• Protection of persons and property - $625.7 million

• Social services and assistance - $1.2 billion

• Transportation - $544.1 million

• Other - $568.2 million

Debt forecast for 2015/16:

• Public debt is projected to be $13.3 billion, up from $11.7 billion in last year’s budget

• General revenue fund operating debt is forecast to be $3.8 billion, unchanged from last year’s budget

Capital spending: $3.3 billion, including $2 billion in Crown corporation capital

Saskatchewan Builds Capital Plan: $1.3 billion this year and $5.8 billion over four years (projected)

Transportation infrastructure: $581 million

• $211 million for the next phase of the Regina Bypass project

• $337.8 million in ongoing improvement and rehabilitation projects, including:

- $43.2 million for several highway twinning projects, including Highway 16 from Saskatoon to Clavet, Highway 7 from Saskatoon to Delisle, Highway 39 from Estevan to Bienfait, and highways 6 and 39 from Regina to Estevan

- $7.5 million for interchanges at Warman and Martensville

- $5.8 million for passing lanes on Highway 7 from Delisle to Rosetown

- $1 million for passing lanes on Highway 5 from Saskatoon to Humbodlt

- $15 million for 2014/15 flood response projects

• $16 million for the Municipal Roads for the Economy Program

• $4.5 million for the Urban Highway Connector Program

• $11.7 million for several other capital expenditures, including transportation-related buildings, equipment, airport partnerships, ferry services and information technology

Municipal infrastructure: $74.5 million

• Municipal infrastructure includes $56.4 million from the federal gas tax

• $10 million for the first year of the previous Building Canada Fund communities component

• $2.3 million for the Saskatchewan Infrastructure Growth Initiative

K-12 schools and education capital: $248.5 million

• $157.4 million for nine joint-use schools in Martensville, Regina, Saskatoon and Warman

• $31.6 million for maintenance and renewal, including a major renovation at Hague High School

• $10.6 million for relocatables

• $19.2 million to begin construction on four new projects, including Sacred Heart and Connaught school in Regina and St. Brieux School

• $28.6 million to complete projects in Langenburg, Hudson Bay, Martensville High School, Gravelbourg School, Weyburn Comprehensive and Holy Cross High School, George Vanier and St. Matthew in Saskatoon

Advanced education and training capital: $46.6 million

• $23.6 million in maintenance capital for post-secondary institutions

• $10.6 million for continued construction at Southeast Regional College

• $7.9 million for continued construction of the Academic Health Sciences Facility at the University of Saskatchewan

• $4.5 million for continued construction of the Parkland Regional College Trades and Technology Centre

Health care capital: $256.4 million

• $129 million to begin construction of the Saskatchewan Hospital North Battleford-Integrated Correctional Facility

• $64.9 million for construction of the Swift Current long-term care facility

• $27.8 million for maintenance capital

• $15.7 million for health equipment capital, including machinery and lab equipment, medical imaging equipment and a linear accelerator

• $7.8 million for continued construction of the new Moose Jaw hospital

• $6.2 million to start construction of the Leader integrated care facility

• $4.5 million for the Kelvington integrated care facility

• $500,000 to begin planning of an acute care facility in Weyburn

Capital to support government programs: $102 million

• Projects include the Parks Capital program, new court and corrections facilities and investments in the province’s forest firefighting capacity

Health: $5.5 billion, up 1.1 per cent from last year’s budget

• $3.3 billion for regional health authorities, up $55.7 million from last year’s budget

• $157.3 million for the Saskatchewan Cancer Agency, up $1.6 million from last year’s budget

• $10 million in targeted spending to improve seniors care, bringing this year’s total to $14.5 million

Education: $3.7 billion, up 2.8 per cent from last year’s budget

• $53.3 million, an increase of $2.2 million, for child care operating costs, bringing the total number of provincially funded spaces to over 14,200

• $661.2 million in post-secondary operating funding, including a one per cent operating increase for universities, affiliated colleges and regional colleges, and a two per cent increase for technical institutes and federated colleges

Spending on initiatives for First Nations and Metis people:

• $210.5 million for targeted program funding for initiatives that benefit First Nations and Metis people, including significant funding dedicated to training and employment initiatives

Social services and assistance: $1.2 billion, up 3.2 per cent from last year’s budget

• $485.7 million across multiple ministries for new or improved programming and increased program utilization for people with disabilities, up $39.5 million from last year’s budget. That includes $200.4 million for the Saskatchewan Assured Income for Disability program, an increase of $26.8 million from 2014/15

• $159.2 million, an increase of $6.7 million for those in need through the Saskatchewan Assistance Program

• $226.1 million, an increase of $7.5 million, for Child and Family Services, including increased funding for medically fragile children, foster and extended family care, and services to prevent children from coming into care

• $172.9 million, up $7.1 million from last year’s budget, for community-based organizations to support residents transitioning out of Valley View Centre and to assist people with emerging and complex needs with expanded client services, including northern communities

• $26.4 million, an increase of 1.8 per cent, to increase Seniors Income Plan monthly benefits by $10 a month each year for four years

Training: $26.9 million, up $2.5 million from last year’s budget

• 100 medical training seats, 120 medical residency seats and 20 new nurse practitioner seats

• $25.6 million for 200 additional Adult Basic Education seats, bringing the total to 8,780

• An additional $1 million for the Provincial Training Allowance, bringing the total to $32 million, to cover living costs associated with the additional ABE seats while learners attend training

• An additional $1 million for 300 more apprenticeship training seats, bringing the total to 7,000

• $3.2 million for the Apprenticeship Training Allowance to support the increase in training seats

• $500,000 in additional funding for 100 new training opportunities at the Parkland College Training and Technology Centre

Revenue sharing with municipalities: $265.3 million, up $8.3 million from last year’s budget