It was argued that the body entrusted with managing one of the country's first national parks is doing more work to preserve and promote its special characteristics than ever before, despite the rapid budgetary pressures.
Jim Bailey, chair of the North Sea Moor National Park, said that, although the savings of £ 193,000 were to be introduced in the next two financial years, the deficit in the next two financial years was 354 thousand miles away. gloomy
The Financial Committee of the Authority intends to consider the return of funding for a number of preservation, apprenticeship and tourism schemes, as the annual increase of 1.7% of government grants does not cover a 2.7% increase in government salaries.
The Commissioner's report to the committee said that most of the proposed cuts would go into their discretionary grant budgets, but the highest individual cut would be in the apprenticeship budget, which reflected expectations for higher external financing.
The report said: "Although the increase in the DEFRA grant was very welcome, it should be noted that inflation has risen above the subsidy level, resulting in a real reduction in funding, which increases the pressure on the Authority's finances."
Mr Bailey said that he believed that the body working to preserve and improve the natural and cultural heritage of the area and to raise awareness and enjoy the special characteristics of the national park would face a "little curvature" in the coming years "
He said: "It's not as desperate as it seems at first when looking at some cuts.
"Many of our work will be covered by Heritage Lottery Funds."
Mr Bailey said the body is still "fully committed" to working with local people to improve the landscape of the national park.
He added: "The real situation is North York Maur, who works on the site more than ever."
His position is significantly in contradiction with the comments he issued three years ago and partly reflects the institution's success by attracting external funding to various schemes.
In 2015, Bailey said he was worried about the worst case if the ten national parks in England were subject to a larger reduction in allocations that had led to the provision of North Yorkshire government employees and services for several years.