More than £7 million has been set aside to carry out repairs to 64 council buildings across the city as part of an overall £27 million three-year programme.
Councillors will be asked to approve the new projects to improve the condition and suitability of several key city landmarks including the Beach Ballroom, Beach Leisure Centre, Maritime Museum and Duthie Park.
Other buildings earmarked for maintenance include Charleston, Bucksburn and Cults primary schools.
Libraries, community centres and sports facilities will also be getting work done from 2019-21.
The estimated cost for each project has been provided in a confidential paper to be considered in private by councillors on Tuesday.
In addition to the major works in the overall programme, a combined sum of £734,000 has been identified for “minor works” including asbestos removal.
A report to go before the city growth and resources committee says: “These works are primarily related to health and safety, asbestos removal and Disability Discrimination Act projects.
“This list requires to be flexible as works often have to be carried out at short notice to address health and safety issues or to remove asbestos after it has been identified.”
A total of £65,000 of the £734,000 has been committed to remove asbestos at Kittybrewster and Ashley Road schools.
Work has been identified to improve security at the Beach Ballroom, for maintenance at workshops in the Duthie Park, to replace an air-handling unit at the Beach Leisure Centre and replacing the entrance doors at the Maritime Museum.
A total of £0.5m is “left unallocated” of a £27.3m budget for the three-year programme.
It added: “The recommendation is for this to be used as a reserve fund which can address increased budgetary demands for individual projects or be allocated to urgent projects not previously identified.”
Some of the sites which have already been completed or approved for 2018-19 include resurfacing the access road at Hazlehead Park and refurbishing toilets at Tullos Primary. Other projects allocated funds under this year’s programme are structural work to Ferryhill Library and replacement windows at Dyce Community Centre.
Councillors will be asked to approve the new projects when they meet on Tuesday.
Meanwhile, councillors have agreed to look at bringing the cleaning of multi-storey communal areas, which is currently carried out by a private contractor, back in-house. Members of the strategic commissioning committee agreed in principle to take over the existing contact from next July, subject to consultation with flat occupiers, when they met on Thursday.
Owners and tenants will be charged a fixed price for the service equal to the existing arrangement. Rather than propose a rise in a service charge the facilities management service will look to improve efficiency.
The move is expected to save the local authority money.