About two-thirds of Canberra households will have their rates bills slashed or frozen for the year but home owners in the territory's inner suburbs will be hit with an increase.
Chief Minister Andrew Barr announced the rate freezes on Wednesday as part of the government's coronavirus support measures.
But more than 36,000 households will have rates increased due to a rise in land values.
Suburbs in the inner south, inner north and Woden Valley are among those to be hardest hit with a rise.
House rates will rise in every inner south and inner north suburb, as well as all Woden Valley suburbs except for Phillip where rates will decrease by $5.
All suburbs in Tuggeranong, Gungahlin, Molonglo Valley and Weston Creek will have house rates decreased or frozen. Aranda, Bruce, Cook and Kaleen are the only Belconnen suburbs where house rates will increase.
Red Hill will have the highest jump in house rates with the average up $270 per year, or 4 per cent, from $6747 to $7017.
House owners in Turner will have their rates increase by $246, or 4 per cent, from $6307 to $6553.
The most expensive suburb for house rates is Forrest with a rates bill to rise by $228, or 2 per cent, from $10,183 to a whopping $10,411.
Rates bills for houses in Chisholm and Gilmore will be down $57, or 3 per cent. Ngunnawal and Richardson will also have a decline of 3 per cent, down $55 and $53, respectively.
Unit rates will be discounted in less suburbs than houses and the decreases are not as substantial.
For units, rates will fall most in the suburb of Gungahlin down $45, or 4 per cent, down from $1171 to $1126.
Rates bills for units in the city will fall $39, or 3 per cent.
Unit dominant suburbs of Belconnen, Greenway, Phillip, Braddon and Dickson will see decreases.
Kingston's unit rates will drop by $4.
Rates for units in Yarralumla will increase by $214, or 6 per cent and Red Hill will go up by $156, or 5 per cent.
Residents from Woden Valley and the inner south expressed disappointment at not being granted decreases in house rates.
Woden Valley Community Council Fiona Carrick said she was disappointed to hear suburbs in the region would not receive a freeze or decrease in rates.
She said the region made a significant contribution to the ACT in terms of rate revenue but did not receive its share of community infrastructure spending.
"We're paying significant rates and believe we should have a balance between residential, employment and services, green spaces and community facilities for the rates we are already paying, however we have a lack of community facilities in the south," Ms Carrick said.
Griffith Narrabundah Community Association president David Denham said he thought everywhere should have had rates frozen.
"It surprises me the government hasn't applied the same formula to the whole area," he said.
Canberra households have faced rising rates over recent years as part of the ACT government's 20-year tax reform program to phase out stamp duty and replace it with residential rates.
Last year rates grew on average by 7 per cent for houses and 11 per cent for units.
But Mr Barr has decreased or frozen rates for 110,000 Canberra households next financial year as part of the government's support package for the coronavirus pandemic.
However, at his "State of the Territory" address on Wednesday Mr Barr said the measures were only temporary.