A shake up of Birmingham's political map will see 19 councillors removed from the chamber amid the creation of dozens of new wards and districts.
Communities such as Alum Rock, Birchfield, Garrett's Green, Glebe Farm and Tile Cross, Monyhull, Newtown, Saltley and Boldmere will get their own council wards and councillors under draft plans unveiled by the Local Government Boundary Commission.
The 40 giant, three-member wards, which currently exist, will be replaced with 77 smaller wards - 53 of them will have one councillor each and the remaining 24 larger areas, two each.
It means there will be 101 councillors, 19 fewer than at present, when the new boundaries are introduced in 2018.
And residents and councillors will have a host of new names and boundaries to get used to while some existing ward names, such as Soho and Longbridge, will be removed from the ward map.
Commission chairman Max Caller said: "We are keen to hear what local people think of the recommendations and how they can be improved.
"Our review aims to deliver electoral equality for local voters. This means that each city councillor represents a similar number of electors so that everyone's vote in city council elections is worth roughly the same regardless of where you live.
"We also want to ensure that our proposals reflect the interests and identities of local communities across Birmingham and that the pattern of wards can help the council deliver effective local government to local people."
The commission was asked to redraw the political map of Birmingham in the wake of last year's Kerslake review which found the council was under performing.
Kerslake argued that fewer councillors were needed to run the authority and annual elections by thirds should be replaced by all-up elections every four years to create more stability and allow longer-term planning.
Under the proposal, the average number of voters per councillor is 7,215 - still the highest in the UK - but some local politicians have called for more, not fewer, councillors to be elected.
The full recommendations and detailed interactive maps are available on the commission's website.
Hard copies of the commission's report and maps will also be available to view at council buildings and libraries.