Lewisham Council says it needs to make £40 million in cuts over the next three years.
This week it published a second round of cuts proposals worth £15.1 million, added to the more than £26 million set out in November.
It brings the total cuts planned for next year to £28 million.
The new proposals have less than a month for consultation and scrutiny before final decisions are made in February.
Services where people will be made redundant if plans are approved include the housing needs service (10 to 15), the youth offending service, environmental services, and business support for education.
Jobs are also at risk in legal, governance, and election services, with plans to bring teams together, and also in library services.
The latest proposals include a cut of £567,000 in 2022/23 to environmental services as part of a whole service review. This is added to the £330,000 announced last year.
The council acknowledges that the cuts will involve job losses, fewer street cleans and more complaints from residents.
According to the plans, there will only be three mobile teams to cover the whole borough.
But it plans to make £100,000 next year by clamping down on offences such as illegal dumping, littering, dog fouling, and urinating in the street.
The council plans to make £240,000 over the next two years by introducing emissions-based charging for short stay parking.
This will be added to the banded charges for residents and business parking permits based on a vehicle’s CO2 emissions, which have already been introduced in the borough.
Elsewhere in the service the council is planning to make £625,000 in the next two years by clamping down on road safety enforcement.
It says that despite introducing a number of measures to improve road safety, such as banned turns and one way streets, the “vast majority of these are not regularly enforced”.
Lewisham plans to save £250,000 by reviewing its special educational needs transport.
The council is hoping a review of adult social care will save more than £4 million – the first round included a cut of £3 million through better demand management in ASC.
Lewisham also plans to cut £1 million by reviewing some of the projects funded by the Better Care Fund.