The Conservatives have strengthened their hold over Suffolk County Council, picking up a further six seats in Thursday's elections.
But it was also a very successful election for the Green Party who gained six seats. With nine councillors, they are now the second largest party on the county council and the official opposition to the Conservatives.
Labour lost five councillors and the Liberal Democrats lost one.
Here's how the new council looks:
Conservative - 55
Green - 9
Labour - 4
Lib Dem - 4
Labour and Co-operative - 1
Independent - 1
West Suffolk Independents - 1
Labour retained control of Ipswich Borough Council but did lose six seats to the Conservatives.
Having lost the Parliamentary election in 2019 to the Conservatives, it represented a further eroding of the party's strength in the county town.
Labour now have 30 councillors on the Borough Council, the Conservatives have 15 and the Liberal Democrats three.
Councillor Ian Fisher, the Conservative leader on Ipswich Borough Council, hailed a good day for his colleagues.
He tweeted: "Wow, what a day for the Conservatives in Ipswich. Gained 6 seats from Labour on the Borough Council. Gained 4 seats on the County Council. Go the blue team!"
The votes for the county's Police and Crime Commissioner were counted on Saturday, with Tim Passmore re-elected for a third term.
The Conservative candidate has held the post since its creation in 2012.
He was voted in after the first round, taking 54.7% of the vote.
The local elections in Suffolk on Thursday 6 May involved the county council, Ipswich Borough Council and the Suffolk Police & Crime Commissioner.
Polling stations were open on Thursday with social distancing measures including the wearing of a face covering and voters asked to use their own pen or pencil. Coronavirus safety measures are also affecting the counting of the votes, which usually takes place immediately after polling stations have closed and into the early hours of the following day. This year the counts will take place over several days across the Anglia region and all the results won’t be known until the following Monday.
Coronavirus safety measures will also affect the counting of the votes which usually takes place immediately after polling stations have closed and into the early hours of the following day.
This year the counts will take place over several days across the Anglia region and all the results won’t be known until the following Monday.
Watch a report on the Police & Crime Commissioner Election in Suffolk by ITV News Anglia's Tanya Mercer:
More details of local elections elsewhere in the Anglia region