1 LIMITED SCOPE CONCEPT DEVELOPMENT REPORT Route 33 Resurfacing Project Eastbound: Milepost 24.2 to Milepost 28.9 Westbound: Milepost 24.3 to Milepost 28.9 Manalapan & Freehold Townships, Monmouth County Milepost 24.2 Route 33 Milepost 28.9 NEW JERSEY DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION DIVISION OF CAPITAL PROJECT MANAGEMENT February 2015 Revised Per FHWA s Comments
2 LIMITED SCOPE CONCEPT DEVELOPMENT REPORT Route 33 Resurfacing Project Eastbound: Milepost 24.2 to Milepost 28.9 Westbound: Milepost 24.3 to Milepost 28.9 Table of Contents I. INTRODUCTION A. Roadway Characteristics B. Purpose and Need Statement C. Project Location and Project Limits D. List of Other Projects in the Vicinity II. EISTING CONDITIONS ANALYSIS A. Pavement B. Structures within the Project Limits C. Drainage D. Traffic Control within the Project Limits E. Utility Facilities F. Access G. ITS Facilities H. Geometrics I. Community Concerns J. Environmental Concerns K. Management System Input L. Pedestrian and Bicycle Facilities III. ALTERNATIVES ANALYSIS A. Alternatives Analysis Narrative IV. PRELIMINARY PREFERRED ALTERNATIVE A. Scope of Work i. Pavement ii. Structural iii. Pedestrian and Bicycle Facilities iv. Traffic Signal
3 IV. PRELIMINARY PREFERRED ALTERNATIVE - continued v. Incidental Roadway Work vi. Drainage B. Anticipated Impacts to Existing Facilities i. Utility ii. Access iii. ITS C. Maintenance of Traffic During Construction D. Community Concerns E. Environmental Document Summary List of Appendices I. Appendix A Concept Development Checklist II. Appendix B Location Map & Straight Line Diagram III. Appendix C Pavement Design Recommendation IV. Appendix D Structural SI&A Sheet V. Appendix E Photos VI. Appendix F Lane Closure Schedule or Preliminary Detour Schematic VII. Appendix G Environmental Screening Report VIII. Appendix H As-Built Plans I. Appendix I Crash Data. Appendix J Traffic Data I. Appendix K Final Design Scope Statement
4 I. INTRODUCTION A. Roadway Characteristics Within the limits of the proposed project, Route 33 functions as an Urban Freeway. There are two primary typical cross sections within the limits of the project. They are: Milepost 24.2 to Milepost Route 33 consists of two 12-foot travel lanes, a 3-foot minimum and variable inside shoulder and a full 12-foot wide outside shoulder in each direction between these mileposts. Milepost 28.4 to Milepost Route 33 consists of one 12-foot travel lane, a 3-foot minimum and variable inside shoulder and a full 12-foot wide outside shoulder in each direction between these mileposts. The eastbound and westbound roadways are separated by a 30-foot wide grass median. Median guide rail exists in limited location, but for the most part, the median is unprotected with regard to cross-over incidents. Route 33 is constructed as an umbrella section throughout the project limits. There are four (4) interchanges within the limits of the project. They are: Route 33 and Wemrock Road - milepost Route 33 and County Route 537 (Freehold Mt Holly Road) - milepost Route 33 and Route 9 - milepost Route 33 and Route 79 (South Street) - milepost Acceleration/Deceleration lanes exist at all ramps exiting and entering Route 33 at the interchanges. B. Purpose and Need Statement Purpose The purpose is to rehabilitate the pavement surface to improve the service life of the roadway. Need This section of Route 33 has been identified by the Pavement Management System and the Pavement & Drainage Management office as being in need of rehabilitation. Goals and Objectives Within the limits of the project, both in the eastbound and westbound directions, the existing pavement exhibits various types of cracking and deterioration. Based on the most recent pavement assessment, the mainline pavement conditions vary from very poor to good. The condition of the shoulders within the limits of the project varies from fair to good. Therefore, based on the overall pavement condition, the Pavement Management System has recommended the milling and resurfacing of the pavement surface. C. Project Location and Project Limits The proposed project is located in the Townships of Manalapan and Freehold, Monmouth County. The proposed limits of the project are milepost 24.2 to milepost 28.9 in the eastbound direction and milepost 24.3 to milepost 28.9 in the westbound direction.
5 A location map and the applicable Straight Line Diagram pages are provided in Appendix B. D. List of Other Projects in the Vicinity A review of all applicable databases has indicated that there is only one project within the vicinity of the proposed pavement project. This is a project to replace an existing overhead sign structure on Route 33 westbound at milepost There are no other projects in Concept Development, Preliminary Engineering, Final Design or Construction in the vicinity of the proposed pavement project that would have an impact on the proposed project. Coordination between the overhead sign structure replacement project and the proposed pavement project will be required. II. EISTING CONDITIONS ANALYSIS A field trip was conducted on June 10, 2010 to assess the existing conditions of the pavement and to ascertain other features that could potentially have an impact on the delivery of the project. This field trip was attended by Subject Matter Experts (SMEs) of the New Jersey Department of Transportation. Based on discoveries made during this field trip and subsequent follow-up, several issues, which will be addressed as part of the project, were identified. The following provides a summary of the key issues: A. Pavement Mainline Route 33 consists of flexible bituminous pavement throughout the limits of the project with the exception of short sections at the western end of the project where the pavement is composite. The thickness of the bituminous pavement in the travel lanes, in the areas of flexible pavement, ranges from 8.5 to 12 in both directions. The shoulder thickness ranges from 3 to 4.8 in the eastbound direction and from 4 to 5 in the westbound direction. The areas of composite pavement consist of 6 flexible bituminous pavement over an 8 thick PCC slab and are located as follows: Eastbound - milepost to milepost Westbound - milepost to milepost The Route 33 mainline pavement exhibits 0.25 to 0.50 rutting, L/M block cracking, scattered fatigue cracking, transverse cracking and L/M longitudinal cracking between lanes. The pavement condition along the mainline lanes varies from very poor to good. The shoulder pavement exhibits scattered L/M transverse, longitudinal, fatigue and block cracking. The shoulder pavement condition generally varies from fair to good. B. Structures within the Project Limits There are thirteen (13) structures within the proposed limits of the pavement project. These structures are characterized as follows: Route 33 traverses two (2) local roadways via structure total of four (4) separate structures exposed concrete decks Route 33 Eastbound over Route 9 - milepost 27.54
6 Route 33 Westbound over Route 9 - milepost Route 33 Eastbound over Route 79 - milepost Route 33 Westbound over Route 79 - milepost Four (4) local roadways cross over Route 33 exposed concrete decks Route 33 Eastbound Ramp to Route 33 Business milepost Wemrock Road over Route 33 - milepost CR 537 over Route 33 - milepost Willowbrook Road over Route 33 - milepost Five (5) culverts exist within the limits of the project. Culvert #1 - milepost Culvert #2 - milepost Culvert #3 - milepost Culvert #3 - milepost Culvert #4 - milepost The deficiencies in most of the structures range from spalls in the headers with deteriorated asphalt patches, missing sections of deck joint steel angles, missing guide rail, no guide rail attached to the parapet, and damaged or missing guiderail spacers. In addition to the thirteen (13) bridges/culverts, there are six (6) overhead sign structures; two (2) on the eastbound side and four (4) on the westbound side of Route 33. Individual Structure Inventory & Appraisal [SI&A] Sheets for all structures are provided in Appendix D C. Drainage Route 33 is constructed as an umbrella section throughout the project limits. Curb and inlets exist along the ramps at the five interchanges. Records obtained from the Pavement & Drainage Management office indicate that within the past five (5) years there were five (5) reported incidents of flooding due to clogged inlets in the area of the ramps. The inlets were cleared by Maintenance, resolving the problem. D. Traffic Control within the Project Limits Route 33 within the limits of the project is an urban freeway; therefore, there are no signalized intersections within the limits of the project. E. Utility Facilities For the most part, there are no aerial facilities within the limits of the project. The exceptions to this are: At the beginning of the project [milepost 24.3] there is a mix of utility poles and street lights. Street lights exist on the Route 33 acceleration/deceleration lanes and ramps located at the County Route 537, Route 9, and Route 79 interchanges. F. Access Route 33 within the limits of the project is an urban freeway without any business, residential access points or driveways.
7 G. ITS Facilities There is no ITS conduit or above ground ITS components along Route 33 within the limits of the proposed project. H. Geometrics Eastbound and westbound each have two (2) 12-foot wide lanes and a 12-foot wide outside shoulder. Mainline Route 33 is separated with a 30-foot wide grass median. Based upon review of existing As-Built plans and SME field investigation of the project site, no significant cross-slope, ponding or settlement issues were evident. I. Community Concerns Route 33 is a freeway section without business or residential access. There are a few residential communities that are adjacent to Route 33. Therefore, the concerns of the community should be limited to work hours (noise) and lane closures during construction (inconvenience). J. Environmental Concerns Based on the environmental screening, the only potential environmental concern could be impacts within the floodplain of the Manalapan Brook Tributary A (milepost 24.32) and the Debois Creek (milepost 28.55) K. Management System Input In addition to the Pavement Management System, the following Management Systems have been cross referenced: Safety Management System: The crash rate for this section of Route 33 exhibits relatively safe crash record (1.46 crash/mvm) as it is below the 2009 statewide average (2.12 crashes/mvm) for roadway similar cross section. Bridge Management System: no issues with any of the structures within the limits of the project. Congestion Management System: The priority rating for the length of the project on the Congestion Management System (CMS) is Low except at M.P , which is rated Medium. Drainage Management System: The project has no ranking in the Drainage Management System of the Drainage Unit s 2010 list. L. Pedestrian and Bicycle Facilities Route 33, within the project limits, is a freeway section with no pedestrian or bicycle facilities. III. ALTERNATIVES ANALYSIS A. Alternatives Analysis Narrative This section of Route 33 has been identified by the Pavement Management System and the Pavement & Drainage Management office as being in need of rehabilitation. The pavement
8 condition of mainline Route 33 varies from very poor to good, indicating the need for either a mill x pave x+1 treatment or a complete reconstruction of the pavement box. The Department hired YZ Consultants, Inc. to conduct a pavement evaluation and service life analysis. Ground Penetrating Radar (GPR), Falling Weight Deflectometer (FWD), Coring and Visual Survey were performed as part of the pavement evaluation efforts for this project. The pavement evaluation and the service life analysis performed by Advanced Infrastructure Design, Inc. indicates that a mill x - pave x treatment throughout the limits of the project will provide a 10-year plus pavement life. A no-build alternative was considered but did not address the project need of extending pavement life and meeting the Department s Pavement Management System goals. Based on the cost of reconstructing the entire pavement box and the service life attained through the mill x pave x treatment, the full reconstruction option was not considered. Therefore, the preferred alternative selected for advancement is a mill x - pave x resurfacing project. The depth of the milling and paving varies 2 to 4 depending on location. Specifics of the Pavement Design Recommendation can be found in Appendix C. IV. PRELIMINARY PREFERRED ALTERNATIVE A. Scope of Work i. Pavement - The scope of work, within the proposed limits of work, is to resurface Route 33. The pavement recommendation for this work varies from milling 2 to 4 and paving 3 to 5 in the mainline lanes. The recommendation for the outside shoulder is a straight mill 2, pave 3. The maximum increase in pavement section at all locations is 1. The recommendation for the ramps to and from the local roads varies from milling 2 to 3 and paving 2 to 4. The maximum increase in pavement section on the ramps is 1. The increase of 1 in the profile will allow for improvements to be made to existing cross-slopes as necessary. See the Pavement Design Recommendation for specific limits of the various treatments. The Pavement Design Recommendation is provided in Appendix C. ii. Structural - Since the Project Need, as identified by the Management Systems, is the resurfacing of Route 33 and the ramps at the interchanges, and since the Bridge Management System did not identify any issues with any of the structures within the limits of the proposed project, the structural scope of work will be limited to deck patching the mainline Route 33 structures over local roads. Deck Patching of the following structures: Route 33 Eastbound over Route 9 - milepost Route 33 Westbound over Route 9 - milepost Route 33 Eastbound over Route 79 - milepost Route 33 Westbound over Route 79 - milepost 27.69
9 iii. Pedestrian and Bicycle Facilities - Route 33, within the project limits, is a freeway section with no pedestrian facilities. This section of Route 33 is currently full bicycle compatible and will remain so after construction. There are no new pedestrian or Bicycle facilities planned within the limits of the project. iv. Traffic Signal - There are no signals within the limits of the project. v. Incidental Roadway Work - The scope of work shall include the upgrade of all guide rail within the limits of the project. In addition, median guide rail cross-over protection shall be added to the project where warranted. vi. Drainage - No new drainage facilities will be constructed based on the input from the Drainage Unit and the Drainage Management System. B. Anticipated Impacts to Existing Facilities i. Utility - There are no anticipated utility impacts. ii. Access - There are no anticipated access impacts, as Route 33 within the project limits is a freeway section with no business of residential access. iii. ITS - There are no anticipated ITS impacts as there are no existing ITS facilities within the limits of the project. C. Maintenance of Traffic During Construction The milling and paving of Route 33 will be completed using standard single lane closure or lane shifts. The approved lane closure schedule, as developed by Traffic Operations South, is provided in Appendix F D. Community Concerns The proposed improvements were presented to the local officials and received a favorable response. The community, local officials and property owners will be further consulted and apprised of the proposed work as Final Design progresses. E. Environmental Document Summary The project is classified as a Categorical Exclusion (CE) and does not have any significant environmental impacts.
10 Appendix A Concept Development Checklist
11 Concept Development Checklist Mill / Pave + 1 Resurfacing Projects Project Name: Direction/Milepost limits: Pavement Type: Route 33 Resurfacing; Eastbound and Westbound from Manalapan Brook to Halls Mill Road Eastbound from milepost 24.2 to milepost 28.9 and westbound from milepost 24.3 to milepost 28.9 Flexible and Composite Pavement UPC #: Municipality(ies): County (ies): Project Manager: CD Designer: Manalapan and Freehold Townships Monmouth County xxxxx xxxxx Capital Project Management Notes: All item checked Y or N shall be briefly discussed in the Comments section below the checklist items. NFI: Needs Further Investigation in Final Design (explain below). Concept Development Checklist A. Pavement Y N N/A NFI 1. Has the Pavement Recommendation been provided by Pavement Management? 2. Are any additional Borings/Corings required during design? 3. Is the shoulder pavement box adequate to support traffic during staging? 4. Are Concrete Pavement Repair or Slab Replacement required? 5. Does concrete slab repair/replacement recommendation need field verification?
12 6. Is pre-cast slab replacement appropriate at this location? 7. Have all ramps within the limits of the project, and adjacent pavement sections been inspected to determine adequacy of pavement condition? 8. Are reliable As-Built plans and information available for this section of roadway and has this information been obtained from the Engineering Documents Unit? 9. Has a spot check of existing cross slopes been conducted to verify the information contained in the As-Built plans? Comments: 1. The Pavement Design Recommendation memo has been received from Pavement Management and is included in this report as Appendix C. 2. All borings required for the Pavement Design were completed by Advance Infrastructure Design. 3. Pavement Management has reviewed the existing shoulder pavement box and has concluded that it will support traffic. 4. According to the Pavement Report prepared by Advance Infrastructure Design, the concrete slabs are in good condition, not requiring replacement. 5. N/A 6. N/A 7. All ramps have been inspected and a Pavement Design Recommendation has been received for them. 8. As-built plans for the construction of Route 33, dated June 1972, are available and have been obtained from the Engineering Documents Unit. The plans are labeled Route 33 Freeway, Sections 1A & 2A 9. Spot checks have been conducted at numerous locations to verify the asbuilt information. B. Structural Y N N/A NFI 1. Are there any structures within project limits? 2. Is deck patching required on any of the structures? (list below in Comments section the structures that require patching)
13 3. Is deck replacement required? (list below in Comments section the structure number and the rating from the most recent inspection for all structures requiring a deck replacement). Should become a new start through the Bridge Management System. 4. Will any decks within the project be overlaid with asphalt? 5. Has Structures approved addition of asphalt dead load of the overlay? 6. Is a superstructure replacement required? (list below in Comments section the structure number and the rating from the most recent inspection for all structures requiring a superstructure replacement). If yes, the project should become a new start through the Bridge Management System. 7. Are approach/transition slabs present at the structures? 8. Do the existing approach/transition slabs require rehabilitation/replacement? 9. Do structures cross over this roadway segment? 10. Does the existing under-clearance meet design standards? (list below in Comments section, the structure number and the existing vertical clearance for all structures with substandard under-clearance) ** 11. If there are structures with substandard underclearance within the project limits, what pavement treatment will be used to maintain the vertical underclearance? (mill x pave x, or replace entire pavement box under structure) 12. Do Bridge Guiderail attachments meet standards? 13. Are OHSS in need of replacement or repair? (list below in Comments section the structure number and/or milepost of all OHSS that require replacement or repair). If yes, it should become a new start through the Sign Structure Replacement Program
14 Comments: 1. There are a total of thirteen (13) structures within the limits of the project: Route 33 traverses two (2) local roadways via structure total of four (4) separate structures exposed concrete decks Route 33 Eastbound over Route 9 - milepost Route 33 Westbound over Route 9 - milepost Route 33 Eastbound over Route 79 - milepost Route 33 Westbound over Route 79 - milepost Four (4) local roadways cross over Route 33 exposed concrete decks Route 33 Eastbound Ramp to Route 33 Business milepost Wemrock Road over Route 33 - milepost CR 537 over Route 33 - milepost Willowbrook Road over Route 33 - milepost Five (5) culverts exist within the limits of the project overlaid with bituminous pavement Culvert #1 - milepost Culvert #2 - milepost Culvert #3 - milepost Culvert #3 - milepost Culvert #4 - milepost Based on visual inspection and confirmed by the most recent Structural Evaluation Report, deck patching is required on the following structures: Route 33 Eastbound over Route 9 - milepost Route 33 Westbound over Route 9 - milepost Route 33 Eastbound over Route 79 - milepost Route 33 Westbound over Route 79 - milepost According to the most recent Structural Evaluation Reports, the rating of the decks on all thirteen (13) structures within the project limits is 5 or above. Therefore, deck replacement is not warranted. 4. Consultation with Structural Design has determined that the decks within the Route 9 and Route 79 interchanges do not warrant an overlay. 5. N/A 6. According to the most recent Structural Evaluation Reports, the rating of the superstructure on all thirteen (13) structures within the project limits is 5 or above. Therefore, superstructure replacement is not warranted.
15 7. Approach and Transition slabs exist at both the Route 9 and Route 79 interchanges. 8. All slabs are in good condition and do not require rehabilitation or replacement. 9. Four (4) local roadways cross over Route 33 Route 33 Eastbound Ramp to Route 33 Business milepost Wemrock Road over Route 33 - milepost CR 537 over Route 33 - milepost Willowbrook Road over Route 33 - milepost According to the information contained in the S.I. & A. sheets, all four (4) structures over Rt. 33 meet the required vertical clearance. 11. N/A 12. Bridge guide rail attachments will need to be updated as part of the proposed project. 13. There are six overhead sign structures within the limits of the project. One is currently being replaced. The other five (5) have been identified by Structural Evaluation as being in need of replacement. ** Coordination with the Department of Defense MUST be conducted on ALL Interstate Structures where the existing/proposed vertical under-clearance is substandard. The coordination is required if the resulting vertical under-clearance remains substandard; whether the under-clearance is reduced, maintained, or improved. C. Traffic Management/Operations Y N N/A NFI 1. Detour Is it necessary and/or feasible? Has conceptual approval been received from Traffic Operations? 2. Staged Construction - Is it necessary and/or feasible? Has conceptual approval been received from Traffic Operations? 3. Have Lane Closure Hours been provided? (if yes, provide memo from Traffic Operations as an attachment)
16 Comments: 1. N/A 2. The existing highway section consists of two lanes and a full shoulder in each direction. Therefore, staging is feasible and recommended for this project utilizing standard lane closure and lane shifts. 3. Lane closure hours have been received from Traffic Operations South. D. Bicycle and Pedestrian Y N N/A NFI 1. Are there worn paths from pedestrian activity present? 2. Are new Sidewalks needed? 3. Are ADA curb ramps needed? 4. Are new crosswalks needed? 5. Are pedestrian countdown heads needed at signalized intersections? 6. Is the roadway bicycle compatible? Comments: 1. No worn paths exist along Route 33 or on any of the ramps to be included in the project. 2. Route 33 is a freeway section with no pedestrian facilities. No new sidewalk is required 3. Route 33 is a freeway section with no pedestrian facilities. The only location within the project limits that warrants ADA curb ramps is at the terminus of the Route 33 ramp to Route 9 where ADA curb ramps already exist. No new ramps are required within the limits of the project. 4. No new crosswalks are required. 5. Pedestrian countdown heads already exist at the terminus of the Route 33 ramp to Route 9 (only signal within the limits of the project). 6. Route 33 is currently bicycle compatible.
17 E. Utility Facilities Y N N/A NFI 1. Are there Aerial Facilities within the limits of the project? 2. Are there underground facilities within the limits of the project? 3. Are there anticipated impacts to existing facilities as a result of the proposed work beyond resetting castings and heads? 4. Are any utility poles on the safety list for frequent crashes? (Utility Section Input required) Comments: 1. There are aerial facilities at the beginning of the project [milepost 24.3] and highway lighting at the interchanges. All poles are outside of the pavement and will not be affected by the proposed scope of work. Mill x pave x No underground facilities were observed during the field visit, nor were any found on the as-built plans. 3. The proposed scope of work should result in no utility impacts. 4. A review of this section of Route 33, through the Utility Unit s safety list for frequently hit poles, did not indicate any problem poles. F. Access Y N N/A NFI 1. Are driveways present within the project limits? Comments: 1. Route 33 is a freeway section with no commercial or residential access within the limits of the project. G. ITS Y N N/A NFI 1. Are there any CCTV s located within the project limits? (list below in the Comments section) 2. Are there any DMS s located within the project limits? (list below in the Comments section)
18 3. Are there any other ITS components within the project limits? (list below in the Comments section) 4. Are any new ITS components required within the limits of the project? Comments: 1. No CCTV s were observed during the field visit. 2. No DMS s were observed during the field visit. 3. Coordination with the ITS Unit has indicated that no ITS conduit or above ground ITS components exist within the limits of the project. 4. No new ITS facilities will be included in the project. H. Drainage, Safety and Miscellaneous Y N N/A NFI 1. Is there existing guide rail within the limits of the project? (List whether there is a non-veg. surface beneath the guiderail in the Comments section below) 2. If there is existing guide rail within the limits of the project, does it meet current design standards? 3. Are there any locations where new guide rail is warranted, e.g., gaps? 4. Does highway lighting exist within the project limits? 5. Does highway fencing exist within the project limits? 6. Do rumble strips exist within the limits of project? 7. Are there Raised Pavement Markers within the project limits? 8. Has consultation with the Regional Maintenance Engineer (RME) indicated any ponding/drainage problems within this section of roadway? 9. If ponding/drainage problems have been identified by the RME, have recommendations to correct been provided? (list all Recommended Corrective Actions in the Comments section below) Comments: 1. Median guide rail [cross-over protection] exists in limited locations and also exists at all overhead sign structure locations. Guide rail exists on the outside of the highway in limited locations; overhead sign structures and at culvert and bridge locations. Non-veg. surface beneath guiderail.
19 Comments: (continued) 2. The existing end treatments on some of the runs do not meet current design standards. Upgrading guide rail is warranted and recommended. 3. Based on visual inspection, no additional locations appeared to warrant installation of additional guide rail. 4. Highway lighting exists at interchange ramps, but not throughout the project limits. 5. Right of Way fence does exist throughout the limits of the project. 6. Rumple strips exist throughout the project limits and should be replaced in-kind. 7. Raised pavement markers exist throughout the project limits and should be replaced in-kind. 8. Records obtained from the Pavement & Drainage Management office indicate that within the past five (5) years there were five (5) reported incidents of flooding due to clogged inlets in the area of the ramps. The inlets were cleared by Maintenance, resolving the problem. 9. N/A I. Community Impacts Y N N/A NFI 1. Are there any private residences within the limits of the project? 2. Are there any commercial businesses within the limits of the project? 3. Are there any schools within a half mile radius of the limits of the project? 4. Other (e.g., Malls, Entertainment Complexes, Churches, etc.. ) Comments: 1. Route 33 is a freeway section with no commercial or residential access within the limits of the project. Residential properties are adjacent to the highway. 2. Route 33 is a freeway section with no commercial or residential access within the limits of the project. Residential properties are adjacent to the highway.
20 Comments: (continued) 3. The following schools have been identified to be within 500 of the project but will not be impacted in any way by the project: West Freehold Elementary School access off of CR 537 Brookdale Community College access off of Route 9. Located close to the Route 33 and Route 9 interchange. 4. The following mall has been identified to be within 500 of the project but will not be impacted in any way by the project: Freehold Raceway Mall access from CR 537 & Route 9 J. Public Involvement Action Plan All Information to be obtained from the Office of Community and Constituent Relations Y N 30 days or more prior to FDS 30 days or less prior to Construction ** 1. Officials Briefing 2. Public Information Center Design 3. Public Information Center Construction 4. Letters to Officials 5. Letters to Property Owners 6. Letters to all in zip code/neighborhood 7. Kiosk or display in a Public Place 8. Information of DOT Website 9. Press release ** Pre-Construction Officials Briefings and Pre-Construction Public Information Centers, if required by O.C.C.R., should be held after the project has been awarded and should be attended by the State s Resident Engineer and by the Contractor.
21 K. SME Input*/Cross Check Y N Office Name / Phone # 1. Structures xxxxx xxxxx 5-2. ITS xxxxx xxxxx 5-3. Traffic Signal and Safety Engineering xxxxx xxxxx 5-4. Operations xxxxx xxxxx 5-5. Traffic Operations xxxxx xxxxx 5-6. Office of Community Relations xxxxx xxxxx 5-7. Construction Management (Constructability Review) xxxxx xxxxx 5-8. Environmental xxxxx xxxxx 5-9. Communications xxxxx xxxxx 5- *Provide correspondence L. Management System Cross-Check Y N 1. Bridge 2. Drainage 3. Safety 4. Congestion 5. Maintenance 6. Project Reporting System (PRS)
22 M. Funding/Authorization Information Y N 1. Is the Project Programmed in the STIP for all Phases of Work? Provide Line Item info below. 2. What is the anticipated FD authorization date and estimate? Provide info below. 3. What is the anticipated CON authorization date and estimate? Provide info below. 4. THIS PROJECT IS EEMPT FROM CONFORMITY Comments: 1. Yes, Federal Resurfacing Line item N. Verification of Limited Scope Project Development Y N Based on the information obtained/observed during the field visit, input obtained from SME s, and coordination/cross-checks with the various Management Systems, does the proposed scope of work for this project fit the definition of a Limited Scope Project? Approved: (Insert Name), Project Manager Date
23 Appendix B Location Map & Straight Line Diagram Provide an aerial map of the project location (Google Earth) with the project site/limits identified. and Provide the Straight Line Diagram Sheet(s) with the project site/limits identified.
24 Appendix C Pavement Design Recommendation Provide a copy of the Pavement Design Recommendation that is provided by the Office of Civil Engineering Pavement Technology.
25 Appendix D Structural SI&A Sheets Include Structural SI&A Sheets for all structures within the limits of the project regardless of whether any work is proposed for that structure or not.
26 Appendix E Photos Provide photos to clearly highlight the issues & elements discussed in the CD Report and the CD Checklist.
27 Appendix F Lane Closure Schedule or Preliminary Detour Schematic Provide the Lane Closure memo as provided by the Office of Traffic Operations. or If traffic staging is not feasible and a detour is required, provide a schematic of a feasible detour route that has been approved by the Office of Traffic Operations.
28 Appendix G Environmental Screening Report Environmental Screening Report is to be provided by the Bureau of Landscape Architecture & Environmental Solutions.
29 Appendix H As-Built Plans Attach as-built plans if available. or Provide as-built plans on disc if not feasible to include in the CD Report.
30 Appendix I Crash Data This Crash Data should be the overall data for the corridor, not specific to any controlling substandard design element.
31 Appendix J Traffic Data This is the Traffic Design Data and the Pavement Design Data. This should be for the design year and the design year + 20.
32 Appendix K Final Design Scope Statement This is the Final Design Scope Statement.
Page 1 Revised 3/2/10 See the DESIGN GUIDELINES in Section I-06 for requirements for cross slope of the roadway. For New/Reconstruction projects: The cross slope of the driving lanes range from 1.5% to
KENTUCKY TRANSPORTATION CABINET POLICY FOR FEDERALLY FUNDED PAVEMENT REHABILITATION AND PREVENTATIVE MAINTENANCE PROJECTS I. GENERAL The following policy shall apply when the intent of the project is to
Collision Diagrams Collision diagrams are used to display and identify similar accident patterns. They provide information on the type and number of accidents; including conditions such as time of day,
I-66 Pavement Rehabilitation Fall Asphalt Conference Richmond, VA David Shiells, P.E. Virginia Department of Transportation David White Superior Paving Corporation October 2, 2012 Project Location 2 Goal
DATE: TO: FROM: SUBJECT: Date Name Position Transportation Service Center Name Position Transportation Service Center Transportation Management Plan Job Number(s) Control Section(s) Route Details County
Statement of ODOT Infrastructure Capitalization Policy Government Accounting Standards Board (GASB) 34 requires public agencies to capitalize infrastructure assets on their financial statements for periods
Project Information Existing Conditions Cracked and settled pavement. Structural failure within the asphalt pavement section. Anticipated Project Elements Reconstruction of all asphalt pavement on US Route
Storm Drainage 13-C-1 APPENDIX C INLETS 1.0 Introduction The application and types of storm drainage inlets are presented in detail in this Appendix. 2.0 Inlet Locations Inlets are required at locations
EXHIBIT A Accessible Truck Routes Map ASHEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA ROUTE: A ROUTE: B ROUTE: C ROUTE: D ROUTE: E EXHIBIT A EXHIBIT B Craven Street Improvements Map ASHEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA EXHIBIT B EXHIBIT
ADA POST INSPECTION CHECKLIST Job No. Route County Location SIDEWALKS All sidewalks constructed within the project limits are ADA compliant. Sidewalks are 5 or greater in width. Exception, existing sidewalks
Safe & Sound Bridge Terminology Abutment A retaining wall supporting the ends of a bridge, and, in general, retaining or supporting the approach embankment. Approach The part of the bridge that carries
Toledo Metropolitan Area Council of Governments American Reinvestment and Recovery Act (Economic Stimulus Program) Application Packet for: Surface Transportation Program (STP) Projects APPLICATIONS DUE
Alternatives to the Circ Project Prioritization Methodology Prepared for Circ Task Force July 28, 2011 CCRPC staff has developed a draft methodology described below and detailed in the attached pages for
Rural Arterial From LRE MOT * Mobilization * Subtotal Total PE Design (15%) CEI (15%) Total Project ** New (2-Lane Roadway) with 5' Paved Shoulders $3,351,896 $335,190 $368,709 $4,055,794 $1,013,949 $5,069,743
PROJECT SELECTION & PRIORITIZATION PROCESSES STIP Workshop Presented by: Bill Lawrence April 2011 Purpose and Review Overview of Project Selection Process Review Various Prioritization Processes Tk Take
PUBLIC INFORMATIONAL MEETING THURSDAY APRIL 30, 2015 AT ACTON TOWN HALL FAULKNER ROOM 472 MAIN STREET ACTON, MASSACHUSETTS 7:00 PM FOR THE PROPOSED ASSABET RIVER RAIL TRAIL (ARRT) IN THE TOWNS OF ACTON
APPLICATION LAFAYETTE METROPOLITAN PLANNING ORGANIZATION (MPO) SURFACE TRANSPORTATION PROGRAM (STP) FUNDS TRANSPORTATION IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM (TIP) To be considered for STP funding, a proposed project must
1 TRANSPORTATION ASSET MANAGEMENT THE NEW BUSINESS MODEL FOR TRANSPORTATION AGENCIES Presented at the AASHTO Subcommittee on Transportation Finance Policy Business Meeting Irvine, California June 26, 2012
SET-UP AND MOBILIZATION MOBILIZATION LS 1-3 Days CONTRACTOR SURVEY LS 1-3 Days REMOVALS CONCRETE PAVEMENT SQ YD 1000-4000 BITUMINOUS SURFACE SQ YD 8000-12000 CLEAR AND GRUBBING ACRE/DAY 2-4 CLEAR AND GRUBBING
5 AGENCY COORDINATION AND PUBLIC INVOLVEMENT 5.1 AGENCY COORDINATION As part of the planning process for the Oregon Avenue Final EA, DDOT conducted an agency coordination program. This coordination included
Comprehensive Mobility Project Development Process Capital Metro ¼-Cent Fund Analysis Transportation & Mobility projects that meet the following criteria: enhances regional mobility; supports public transit;
Keith et P. Skilton Local Programs Engineer FHWA NJ Division 840 Bear Tavern Road, Suite 310 West Trenton, NJ 08628 Phone: 609-637-4203 Fax: 609-538-4919 firstname.lastname@example.org Note: Pictures may depict
DOT Use of Lump Sum Contracts for Design Tasks Prepared for Bureau of Project Development Prepared by CTC & Associates LLC WisDOT Research & Library Unit November 28, 2011 Transportation Synthesis Reports
Guidelines on Motorcycle and Bicycle Work Zone Safety This document describes work zone conditions that can cause safety concerns for motorcyclists and bicyclists. The document offers recommended practices
FHWA Colorado Division Control of Access to the Interstate and its Right-of-Way February 2005 Background: It is in the national interest to maintain the Interstate System to provide the highest level of
MAINTAINING HOUSTON S STREETS REPAIR, REHABILITATION, RECONSTRUCTION Using the Full Range of Tools for a Challenging Job Report To: TTI Committee May 13, 2014 1 Pavement Management - Suggested Treatments
Defining and Understanding the Difference Between Maintenance Management and Asset Management Dr. Simon Lewis AgileAssets, Inc. 12th AASHTO-TRB Maintenance Management Conference Annapolis Maryland, July
Proposed Truck Climbing Lane Route 7 Westbound Between West Market Street and Route 9 UPC# 58599, Project # 6007-053-133, P101 Date of Meeting: August 24, 2010 Time: 6:00PM to 8:00PM Location: Rust Library
Section 4(f) of the USDOT Act of 1966 (Title 49, USC, Section 303) requires special considerations be made regarding the use of any publicly owned park, recreation area, wildlife/waterfowl refuge or historic
Walkable Communities Florida Department of Transportation State Safety Office Pedestrian and Bicycle Program April 1995 www.dot.state.fl.us/safety Twelve Steps for an Effective Program Page 1 Twelve Steps
Public Involvement Meeting Handout WIS 93 Detloff Drive to WIS 95 Trempealeau County Project ID 7130-01-72 June 18, 2014 5:00 P.M. 401 W. Main Street Arcadia WI Purpose of the meeting The Wisconsin Department
ABSTRACT An evaluation of the street infrastructure in Foxberry Estates Phase 1, including pavement condition, verification of construction techniques, and subgrade quality. Recommendations and costs for
Chapter 4 ASSET INVENTORY AND CONDITION CHAPTER 4 ASSET INVENTORY AND CONDITION PAGE 33 This page intentionally left blank. PAGE 34 MINNESOTA GO MNDOT TRANSPORTATION ASSET MANAGEMENT PLAN ASSET INVENTORY
MAINE TRANSPORTATION BY THE NUMBERS: Meeting the State s Need for Safe and Efficient Mobility OCTOBER 2012 202-466-6706 www.tripnet.org Founded in 1971, TRIP of Washington, DC, is a nonprofit organization
Road Rehabilitation and Reconstruction Using AutoCAD Civil 3D Contents Introduction... 3 Introduction to Corridor Targets... 3 Surface Targets... 4 Width and Offset Targets... 5 Elevation or Slope Targets...
4. REPORTING 4.2 Government-Wide Financial Statements 4.2.6 Infrastructure Reporting 22.214.171.124 Governments are required to report all of their capital assets in the statement of net position. Infrastructure
Evanston Main Street Station TOD Plan and Study Appendix A.1: Station Area Existing Conditions EvanstonMainStreetStation TODPlanandStudy A 1 AppendixA.1: ExistingConditions Table of Contents Station Locations
2.1 LCCA Basis CHAPTER 2 LCCA APPROACHES When making decisions about pavement design, LCCA: Compares pavement alternatives; and Identifies the best strategy based on current information as well as meeting
CHAPTER 7 Chapter 7 - Storm Drains A storm drain is a drainage system that conveys water or stormwater, consisting of two or more pipes in a series connected by one or more structures. Storm drains collect
HIGHWAY DESIGN MANUAL 600-1 May 7, 2012 CHAPTERS 600 670 PAVEMENT ENGINEERING CHAPTER 600 GENERAL ASPECTS Topic 601 - Introduction Pavement engineering involves the determination of the type and thickness
Accident Analysis of Sheridan Road between Isabella Street and South Boulevard Prepared for TranSystems Corporation for the City of Evanston Submitted by Regina Webster & Associates, Inc. Date: 08/15/2008
Exhibit A Scope of Work The agreement for S.P. 3116-142 (T.H. 169-Cross Range Expressway) includes final design plans for a 1.55 mile length of a 2 lane to 4 lane expansion project located 0.66 miles SW
PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE 2012 to Robson Forensic, Inc. present Associate Provide technical services to attorneys, insurance companies, public authorities, road and street owners, trucking and railroad companies,
Alternatives Presentation Meeting Middlebury WCRS(23) Main Street (VT 30/TH 2 Bridge 102) and Merchants Row (TH 8 Bridge 2) over Vermont Railway June 4, 2013 Twilight Hall Auditorium, Middlebury College
Pavement Management Program 2013 Street Maintenance Program Executive Summary 1/15/2013 Presented by Mark Thiel Assistant Director Public Works Program Overview Start of current program 2005 812.5 Lane
ADA Transition Plans What Does it Mean for Your Local Public Agency?? (IDOT Bureau of Local Roads & Streets Requirements) By Anthony M. Baratta, P.E. Local Roads Field Engineer Region 2/District 2 Illinois
TH 23 Access Management Study Richmond to Paynesville Prepared For: Minnesota Department of Transportation District 8 Prepared By: Short Elliott Hendrickson Inc. July 2015 Table of Contents I. Introduction...
Capacity Deficiency Project Application Jackson MPO Surface Transportation Program The following information must be completed for all Capacity Deficiency proposed Jackson MPO STP projects. MPO staff will
P. ALTERNATE TECHNICAL CONCEPTS FOR CONSTRUCTION, STAGING AND TRAFFIC CONTROL 1.0 Description. 1.1 This specification allows bidders the opportunity to include in their overall bid proposal, pricing for
Portway Extensions Concept Development Study Final Report APPENDIX F PRELIMINARY CONSTRUCTION COST ESTIMATES Portway Extensions Concept Development Study Final Report In advance of an economic impact analysis
Appendix A 1 1.0 Requirements and Minimum Qualifications This section outlines requirements and minimum qualifications for the GEC. It is anticipated that the GEC will be used to support and supplement
EXHIBIT A SCOPE OF SERVICES FINANCIAL PROJECT ID#: 213961-4-12-04 DESCRIPTION: DISTRICTWIDE PLANNING CONSULTANT TRANSPORTATION STATISTICS DATA COLLECTION AND ANALYSIS 0 Exhibit A Scope of Services PLANNING
UPDATED: 01/31/14 SEMINOLE PRATT WHITNEY ROAD & NORTHLAKE BLVD. FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS Q. 1. What are the County s plans for Seminole Pratt Whitney Road between SR 80 (Southern Blvd) and the Bee Line
Chapter Forty-seven RURAL TWO-LANE/MULTILANE STATE HIGHWAYS (New Construction/Reconstruction) BUREAU OF DESIGN AND ENVIRONMENT MANUAL Illinois RURAL TWO-LANE/MULTILANE STATE HIGHWAYS December 2009 2 Illinois
CHAPTER 4 EXISTING TRANSPORTATION MANAGEMENT TRANSPORTATION MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS Prior to 1991, the Missouri Department of Transportation (MoDOT) had begun development of several independent management systems.
NEVADA TRANSPORTATION BY THE NUMBERS: Meeting the State s Need for Safe and Efficient Mobility APRIL 2013 202-466-6706 www.tripnet.org Founded in 1971, TRIP of Washington, DC, is a nonprofit organization
RICK SCOTT GOVERNOR Florida Department of Transportation 605 Suwannee Street Tallahassee, FL 32399-0450 JIM BOXOLD SECRETARY Tips for Professional Services Prequalification Resume Submission In an effort
PENNSYLVANIA TRANSPORTATION BY THE NUMBERS: Meeting the State s Need for Safe and Efficient Mobility MAY 2013 202-466-6706 www.tripnet.org Founded in 1971, TRIP of Washington, DC, is a nonprofit organization
Report of Turnover Survey VILLAS OF TRADITIONS AT GREY OAKS Grey Oaks Development Naples, Collier County, Florida Forge Engineering Project Number 2907-001.01 March 2015 Richard P..Lundberg, P.E cn=richard
Electric Engineering Division FIBER CONDUIT RULES AND REGULATIONS TABLE OF CONTENTS I. RULES AND REGULATIONS A. TABLE OF CONTENTS... 2 B. TERMS AND DEFINITIONS... 3 C. DEVELOPER S/CONTRACTOR S RESPONSIBILITIES...
VIRGINIA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION LOCATION AND DESIGN DIVISION INSTRUCTIONAL AND INFORMATIONAL MEMORANDUM GENERAL SUBJECT: DESIGN EXCEPTIONS / WAIVERS SPECIFIC SUBJECT: DESIGN EXCEPTION REQUEST FORM
Project No. 093005 Sale Date - 12/9/2009 Question Submitted: 11/10/2009 Are all underdrains to be replaced in both resurface and full depth areas? Where are the underdrains to be placed? In areas where
INITIAL SITE INSPECTION OF MOTORCYCLE COLLISIONS WITH ROADSIDE OBJECTS IN NEW JERSEY Allison Daniello Ben Powell Nicholas Schaeffer Aaliyah McClinton Yusuf Mehta Rowan University United States Kimberly
FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION GUIDELINE FOR ESTABLISHING CONSTRUCTION CONTRACT DURATION July 2010 DISCLAIMER: The following documentation as a whole was derived from Federal Highway Administration
Developing a Methodology to Incorporate Transit, Pedestrian and Bicycle Design Features into Highway and Bridge Projects during the Planning and Design Phases of Project Development in Pennsylvania Research
NEW JERSEY TRANSPORTATION BY THE NUMBERS: Meeting the State s Need for Safe and Efficient Mobility JANUARY 2015 202-466-6706 tripnet.org Founded in 1971, TRIP of Washington, DC, is a nonprofit organization
Minimizing Reflective Cracking With Applications of the Rolling Dynamic Deflectometer and Overlay Tester Dar-Hao Chen, 1 Moon Won, 2 Tom Scullion, 3 and John Bilyeu 4 ABSTRACT Since reflective cracking
Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Transition Plan for Curb Ramps, Sidewalks, and Pedestrian Signals ADA TRANSITION PLAN December 21, 2009 Public Works Department 171 N. Ross Street, Suite 200 Auburn,
SIOUX FALLS CONSTRUCTION PROJECTS UPDATED: September 9, 2016 Highway: I-90 near Brandon Location: I-90 at MRM 404 and at the Brandon Exit Description of Work: Construct Crossovers Work in Progress: Loiseau
Informational Workshop Public Meeting Kanawha Falls Project WV Department of Transportation Division of Highways in Cooperation with the Federal Highway Administration State Project S310-13-0.02 00 Federal
1-a WINONA BRIDGE (BRIDGE 5900) REHABILITATION PACKAGE 1-a Rehab option 1-a is a rehabilitation package whereby all spans of the existing structure would be rehabilitated to the degree feasible and strengthened
Planning Level Cost Estimation Tool User s Manual Atlanta Regional Commission Submitted By: User s Manual Table of Contents 1. INTRODUCTION... 1 2. OBJECTIVE... 1 3. FRAMEWORK OF THE TOOL... 2 4. HOW TO
for Via Verdi Repair Project prepared for City of Richmond This report was prepared by: This report was reviewed by: Ryan McClain, P.E. Fehr & Peers TABLE OF CONTENTS 1.0 INTRODUCTION & PROJECT DESCRIPTION...
Corridor Goals and Objectives This chapter presents the goals and objectives, developed by the Corridor Study Committee, that serve as the purpose and intent of the Corridor Plan. This plan covers a twenty
City of Hilshire Village Pine Creek Ln Reconstruction OVERVIEW The City will be soliciting bids for the Pine Creek Reconstruction Project with construction scheduled to begin in January 2015. This project
How to Get Started ENGINEERING SOLUTIONS FOR DESIGNING YOUR SAFE ROUTES Design Elements Selecting appropriate design treatments for school neighborhoods creates environments that address the needs of all
Chapter Thirteen WORK ZONE TRANSPORTATION MANAGEMENT PLANS BUREAU OF DESIGN AND ENVIRONMENT MANUAL Chapter Thirteen WORK ZONE TRANSPORTATION MANAGEMENT PLANS Table of Contents Section Page 13-1 GENERAL...
KENTUCKY TRANSPORTATION CABINET Department of Rural and Municipal Aid Office of Local Programs Office of Local Programs Transportation Enhancements Safe Routes to School Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality
Red Wing Bridge Project PAC #5/TAC #8 Meeting July 18, 2013 Alternatives Analysis Agenda Overview of Past Progress Progress Since April PAC Bridge 9103 Rehabilitation Study Bridge 9040 Rehab vs. Replacement