A FRESH report on Glasgow's plans for the "unprecedented and uncertain" impact of Brexit has been released.

The city council's update on work being done "to prepare for the potential implications" – particularly in a 'No Deal' scenario – of leaving the European Union at the end of the transition period states food and fuel supplies are unlikely to be interrupted.

It was presented to the authority's Brexit Preparation Forum on January 29, two days before the UK formally left the EU, and will go before the community planning partnership on Tuesday.

"Intelligence indicates that supplies of food and fuel will be uninterrupted," the report states, adding goods have not been stockpiled but provision for storage has been made if needed.

READ MORE: Are we ready for a no deal Brexit? Council services prepared but fears grow for jobs and economy

"Should shortages arise, the council will prioritise allocation to ensure continuity of critical services across the city."

Contingency plans for council services, including providing 37,000 meals per day across nurseries, schools and care settings, have been reviewed to deal with any "sudden shortages or disruption".

Supply chains have "provided assurance on their resilience and distributors and suppliers have advised of measures including monitoring stock levels and increasing these, as required, and advised that this activity can be scaled up, if needed".

The council has a responsibility, delivered through the Glasgow and East Dunbartonshire Local Resilience Partnership, for responding to sudden, serious incidents and ensuring critical care services continue.

This includes considering the potential impact of Brexit on partners such as NHS Greater Glasgow and Clyde and Police Scotland.

The UK and Scottish Governments have asked suppliers to maintain a six-week stock of key medicine and the Glasgow Health and Social Care Partnership is engaging with partners over "workforce planning measures and contingencies".

It is estimated 31,000 EU nationals live in Glasgow, the second highest number in Scotland. By the end of September last year, around half of these had applied to the Home Office's EU settlement scheme, which enables European Economic Area and Swiss citizens to live in the UK after June 30, 2021, or after December 31 this year if there's 'No Deal'.

The council signposts staff and citizens to a range of Scottish and UK Government advice on its website.

It is expected Glasgow's economy "will be adversely affected" in the event of a 'No Deal', impacting job retention and creation, business growth and sustainability. Work is "ongoing with other local authorities, COSLA and partner agencies to plan for economic recovery".

The Scottish Government’s Brexit Support Grant scheme, which provides businesses up to £4,000 to support preparations, has also been promoted.

The UK Government has committed to guarantee EU programme funding until 2023 if 'No Deal' happens. After this, it plans to open a replacement fund – the UK Shared Prosperity Fund.

Glasgow's authority is committed to "shaping" this fund to "respond to the economic challenges in the city and wider city region".