As the general election deadline draws closer we now have manifestos for all the major parties in the race.
Here, we provide an at-a-glance look at the smaller parties namely the Green Party, Plaid Cymru, Brexit Party and Democratic Unionist Party (DUP) and reveal how their plans for tax, benefits, housing and all things money-related could affect you.
You can use the jump links below to get to the party you want to find out more about.
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The Green Party's manifesto
The Green Party was the first of the smaller parties to launch a manifesto on 20 December 2019.
Dubbed If Not Now, When? it sets out a 'Green New Deal' with a range of policies the party aims to bring in should it win the election.
Read on to find out what the manifesto says about tax, benefits, school fees and more.
Make travelling by public transport cheaper than travelling by car by reducing train and bus fares, and bringing the railways back into public ownership.
End the sale of new petrol and diesel-fuelled vehicles by 2030.
Create a network of electric vehicle charging points across the country and require all existing petrol stations and motorway service stations to offer electric vehicle charging points by 2025.
Green Party on holidays and leisure
Crack down on excessive flight travel with a shake-up to VAT rules. Domestic flights would lose their VAT exemption and there would be an additional surcharge on domestic aviation fuel.
Ban advertising for flights, and introduce a frequent flyer levy. This would apply to people who take more than one return flight a year.
Encourage more domestic holiday travel by removing VAT from UK hotels and attractions.
Reduce VAT on food and drink served in pubs, bars and restaurants, on hotel bookings and on theatre, concert, museum and gallery tickets.
Green Party on schools and university
Remove charitable status from private schools, which means parents would have to start paying full VAT on school fees.
Scrap tuition fees for students.
Write off existing debt for former students who have paid up to £9,000 a year in fees.
Green Party on Brexit
The Greens want a People's Vote to decide the way forward on Brexit, in which it would campaign to remain.
What would the Green Party's pledges cost?
The Green Party says that the pledges set out in its manifesto would cost £141.5bn a year, paid for by a mix of borrowing, tax reforms and savings measures.
Plaid Cymru's manifesto
Plaid Cymru has launched its manifesto, called Wales, it's us. It sets out plans to build greener homes, bring in a new tax credit for renters and provide free public transport for under-21s in full-time education.
Here, we provide an at-a-glance look at Plaid Cymru's plans for tax, benefits, housing and all things money-related that could affect you.
Ensure all public sector workers in Wales and those in the private sector who work for businesses in receipt of public money earn a real living wage.
Recruit an extra 1,600 police officers - two for each community.
Support devolution of public sector pay.
Plaid Cymru on benefits
Support the devolution of personal independence payments, carers allowance, attendance allowance, disability living allowance, winter fuel payments, cold weather payments, severe disablement allowance, industrial injuries disability benefits, funeral expenses payments, Sure Start maternity grant and discretionary housing payments.
Plaid Cymru on social care
Create a National Health and Social Care Service to provide free social care at the point of need.
Establish a parity of pay and terms and conditions between social care and health care workers.
Bring in a 24/7 Mental Health Crisis service, that will work alongside emergency services.
Create a Community NHS Rehabilitation Service for patients following treatments, to manage chronic conditions and tackle causes of ill health such as access to income support and poor housing.
Plaid Cymru on transport
See the electrification of all major rail lines by 2030, and open new rail stations.
Scrap the HS2 project.
Oppose the construction of a third runway at Heathrow airport.
Support the devolution of Network Rail operation in Wales.
Make public transport free for all sixth form students and apprentice in Wales below the age of 21.
Create a trans-Wales railway to connect coastal communities, with a second phase linking north to south.
Bring in a Cross-Rail for the Valleys, from Porth to Pontypool.
Expand the Traws Cymru bus network with coaches powered by renewable energy.
Create a new publicly owned regional bus company for Newport, Cardiff and Swansea.
Increase spending on active travel routes and promote walking and cycling - including a bicycle reward scheme.
Plaid Cymru on shopping
Designate town centres as Opportunity Zones, with tax relief and capital investment to encourage green development.
Plaid Cymru on holidays and leisure
Introduce a new bank holiday on 1 March for St David's Day.
Increase funding for tourism promotion for Wales.
Maintain free entry to museums.
Work with National Museums Wales to create a dedicated National Gallery for Contemporary Art.
Plaid Cymru on schools and university
Provide an extra £300m a year for schools and colleges.
Continue to work towards the aim to provide free higher education for all.
Plaid Cymru on childcare
Bring in a £35 per week payment for every child from low-income families.
Introduce Free Care and Education for all one to three-year-olds, which includes free childcare and early years education.
Plaid Cymru strongly opposes Boris Johnson's Brexit deal, and instead wants Wales to remain the EU as a member country in its own right. It has campaigned for a Final Say referendum to give people the choice between a deal or remaining in the EU.
What would Plaid Cymru's pledges cost?
Some of Plaid Cymru's plans depends on funding being given from the Westminster government. It wants to increase the current borrowing limit of £1bn over five years to £5bn over five years, and says this would be well within the fiscal guidelines proposed by both the Conservatives and Labour for the UK as a whole.
The plan for free social care is expected to cost £300m a year, which is considered to be achievable within the overall Welsh budget of £17m.
Plaid Cymru's proposed tax changes are expected to raise an additional £20bn a year, and additional borrowing is suggested to fund increased capital investment.
The Brexit Party's manifesto
The Brexit Party set out its policies in a document dubbed the 'Contract with the People' on 22 November 2019.
The party claims that 'manifesto' has become a 'dirty word' that contains only vague promises, arguing that its contract instead contains deliverable pledges.
Here, we explain what the Brexit Party's contract would mean for your money.
Reduce insurance premium tax by 1% every year of the parliamentary term
Maintain the freeze on fuel duty
Support 5G network rollout and full-fibre networks for the UK
DUP on holidays and leisure
Abolish Domestic Air Passenger Duty
New National Cultural Wealth Plan to increase touring exhibitions, display artefacts in other national museums and create shared exhibition spaces across the UK
DUP on social care
Set up a royal commission across parties to modernise social care system
DUP on transport
Cut VAT to zero on electric vehicles for domestic use
Reduce VAT for hybrid cars
Increase car charge point grant to £750
Expand public transport bus fleet
Make Northern Powerhouse rail (HS3) a priority
Explore the feasibility of building a bridge between Northern Ireland and Scotland
Invest in fixing the A75 and A77
Build a third runway at Heathrow
Bring forward ban on the sale of petrol and diesel cars to 2035
Introduce a diesel scrappage scheme
DUP on Brexit
The DUP wants to see a sensible Brexit deal but no borders in the Irish Sea.
What would the DUP's pledges cost?
There were no costings with this manifesto.
Which?'s consumer agenda
Which? has outlined its agenda for the next government, which sets out six commitments that we want all political parties to make to deliver positive, tangible improvements for individuals across the UK.
This includes providing banking services that work for everyone, better protection over unsafe products and fairer pensions.