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111110110 I 17200910 Edmonton's T anspor a ion Edmonton. —ransporta

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0 NJ IV RTAT1ON MASTER PLAN

June 2001

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'Planning and Deveiapmem

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Li SRAM' The City of Edmonton


1020 3018 2001 Ac. 17200910 EDMONTON'S TRANSPORTATION MASTER PLAN: IMPLEMENTATION STATUS

DATE

BORROWER'S NAME

T020 3018 2001 Ac. 17200910 EDMONTON'S TRANSPORTATION MASTER PLAN: IMPLEMENTATION STATUS


Edmonton's Transportatiotl Master Plan

...implementation status Page 1.

2.

3.

4.

5.

6.

INTRODUCTION

2

1.1

3

Ten Year Priorities

MAJOR ROADWAY INITIATIVES

4

2.1 2.2 2.3

4-6 7 8

High Standard Arterial Roadway Corridors Arterial Network Expansion and Modifications Traffic Management Initiatives

PROVIDING TRAVEL CHOICES

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3.1 3.2 3.3

9 10 11

High Speed Transit Other Public Transportation Initiatives Accessibility Initiatives

IMPACT MITIGATION INITIATIVES

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4.1 4.2 4.3 4.4

12 13 14 15

Traffic Noise Abatement Traffic Calming Reducing Environmental Impacts Safety

INFRASTRUCTURE REHABILITATION

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5.1 5.2

16 17

Pavement Investment Strategy Bridge Investment Strategy

PLAN IMPLEMENTATION

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Edmonton's Transportatiotl Master Plan

...implementation status 1.0 Introduction The Transportation Master Plan establishes the framework for how the City of Edmonton will address current and future transportation needs. The Plan sets out policies, strategies and priorities to guide transportation related decisions and actions on behalf of Edmontonians. The Transportation Master Plan reflects a balanced and multi-faceted approach to addressing Edmonton's transportation needs. In keeping with this approach, the Plan is being implemented along a number of different fronts, in conformance with a set of ten-year priorities outlined in the Plan. Exhibit 1 outlines the Transportation Master Plan Concept. One of the key recommendations of the Transportation Master Plan was that a progress report be generated every three years to outline the status of proposals adopted for implementation. This Implementation Status Report is the first of these progress reports. Transportation Master Plan responds to Edmonton's future transportation challenges with an approach that strives to: • • • • • •

Manage, rather than eliminate traffic congestion Provide a wider range of travel options Mitigate community impacts of the transportation system Keep the transportation system in good repair Support efforts and behaviours which limit environmental degradation Monitor and adapt to changing conditions

This Implementation Status Report describes major accomplishments in implementing the TMP since its approval. The report focuses particularly on the Plan's ten year priorities as listed on page 3. Where appropriate, the report also identifies ongoing or committed initiatives aimed at further implementing the Transportation Master Plan. Exhibit 2 outlines key measures implemented in 1999 to 2001, while Exhibit 3 outlines measures proposed for implementation between 2002 and 2006. The balance of initiatives to achieve the 10 year priorities are shown in Exhibit 4.


Edmonton's Transportation Master Plan

...implementation status 1.1 Ten Year Priorities The Transportation Master Plan identified a set of tentative priorities for implementation over the ensuing ten year period. The ten year priorities are presented below to provide a context for the remainder of this report.

Type of Initiative(s) Development of a system of high standard major arterial corridors

Specific Ten Year Priorities

*

Complete the southwest portion of Anthony Henday Drive Provide the first stage of the Inner Ring Loop; a sixlane facility with interchanges at selected locations Upgrade selected Highway Connector routes, particularly Calgary Trail, Yellowhead Trail and Whitemud Drive

Modifications to the Arterial Roadway Network

Extend arterial roads to support developing areas

Implementation of Traffic Management initiatives

Implement initial phases of an advanced traffic management system

Provision of High speed Transit service in several corridors

Construct the South LRT extension from University Station to Heritage Mall, including transit priority measures/improved bus access Complete studies to define proposed technology, alignments, approximate costs for high speed transit routes to serve the West, North and southeast sections of the City.

Implementation of various Public Transportation Initiatives

Extend Transit service to support developing areas

Implementation of various Accessibility Initiatives

* * *

Mitigation of Community Impacts Rehabilitation of Existing Infrastructure

Complete the curb ramp construction program by 2008 Complete the bus replacement program by 2008 Develop a non-motorized facility within rail or other rights of way Update the Urban Traffic Noise Policy

* * *

Aggressively rehabilitate arterial and collector roadways Complete the Bridge Investment Strategy Rehabilitate Quesnell Bridge and a number of other structures


Edmonton's Transportation Master Plan

...implementation status 2.0 Major Roadway Intiatives 2.1 High Standard Major Arterial Corridors The Transportation Master Plan calls for the development of a system of high standard roadway corridors to address the substantial increase in cross-town travel expected to occur in Edmonton in future. The proposed system consists of Anthony Henday Drive, an Inner Ring Loop, and Highway Connector routes. Anthony Henday Drive is expected to play a key role in the conveyance of people and goods within and through the greater Edmonton region. Ultimately the roadway will be developed to a free-flowing standard with all intersections being grade-separated. Initial stages of the roadway will include some at-grade, signal controlled intersections.

Anthony Henday Drive Ten Year Priority Complete the southwest portion of Anthony Henday Drive, from Calgary Trail to Whitemud Drive. Accomplishments •

The City of Edmonton signed a memorandum of agreement with the Province of Alberta wherein the Province has agreed to construct the southwest portion of Anthony Henday Drive by the fall of 2005 or earlier.

In 2000, a revised concept plan for Anthony Henday from 87 Avenue to Calgary Trail, was completed.

In 2000, Anthony Henday Drive was extended from Whitemud Drive to 62 Avenue. In conjunction with this work, 62 Avenue was extended from 189 Street to 199 Street. Construction of Anthony Henday Drive will continue over the next three to four years to complete the southwest extension.

In fall, 2000, the Alberta Capital Region Alliance submitted a request to the Government of Alberta for completion of Anthony Henday Drive around Edmonton by 2011.


Edmonton's Transportation Master Plan

...implementation status The second component of the major arterial corridor proposals is the Inner Ring Loop. The Inner Ring Loop consists of Yellowhead Trail, 170 Street, Whitemud Drive and 75 Street. The Transportation Master Plan calls for the enhancement of roadways forming the Inner Ring Loop to a more freeflowing standard. The objective is to reduce the number of at-grade signal controlled intersections, to reduce direct accesses wherever practical, and to operate these facilities at a minimum posted speed of at least 70 km/hr.

Inner Ring Loop (Yellowhead Trail, 75 Street, Whitemud Drive, 170 Street) Ten Year Priority Provide the first stage of the Inner Ring Loop; a six-lane facility with interchanges at selected locations. Accomplishments •

The Yellowhead Trail Operational Review was approved in 1999. Improvements aimed at enhancing the standard of operation along Yellowhead Trail, between 82 Street and 156 Street include reductions in direct access, removal of some signal controlled intersections and re-routing of certain turn movements. Improvements are slated for construction beginning in 2002.

A concept plan for an interchange and rail overpass at Yellowhead Trail/156 Street was completed in 2000. While construction of the interchange is as yet not funded, it is tentatively scheduled for construction in the five to ten year time frame.

A concept planning study for the upgrading of Whitemud Drive from 122 Street to 149 Street was initiated in 1999. A recommended plan for the upgrading of Whitemud Drive, including widening of Quesnell Bridge, is currently being finalized. Construction is expected to begin in 2005/2006 in conjunction with rehabilitation of Quesnell Bridge.

Concept planning studies for 75 Street and 170 Street are planned over the next five years


Edmonton's Transportatiott Master Plan

...implementation status The third element of the major arterial corridor strategy is the enhancement of certain Highway Connector routes. These roadways are to be maintained or upgraded to a high operating standard. Highway Connector routes will link the Inner Ring Loop with Anthony Henday Drive as well as connect these facilities to the regional, provincial and national highway system.

Highway Connectors Ten Year Priority Upgrade selected Highway Connector routes, particularly Calgary Trail, Yellowhead Trail and Whitemud Drive. Accomplishments •

An interchange was constructed on Yellowhead Trail at Winterburn Rd. in 1999.

In 1999, 50 Street was widened to four lanes from Millwoods Rd. South to 23 Avenue. In 1999, construction began on an interchange at the intersection of Calgary Trail/Ellerslie Road. The interchange will be completed in fall of 2001. As part of the concept planning for the southwest portion of Anthony Henday Drive, plans for the twinning of Terwillegar Drive, from Rabbit Hill Road to Anthony Henday Drive, were developed. The twinning is slated for completion when Anthony Henday Drive is extended across the North Saskatchewan River. In 2001, a new three-lane Cloverbar Bridge on Yellowhead Trail will be opened to replace the existing two-lane crossing of the North Saskatchewan River.

• A concept plan for an interchange at Yellowhead Trail/184 Street was completed and approved in 1999. Construction of a detour road was completed in 2000. Interchange construction will be completed in 2004.

• In 1999, 97 Street , from Yellowhead Trail to 132 Avenue, was widened to address access and safety concerns. •

Rehabilitation and widening of 97 Street, to six lanes, from 137 Avenue to 167 Ave, will be completed in the fall of 2001.

A concept plan for the upgrading of Whitemud Drive from Anthony Henday Drive to the west city limits has recently been finalized.

A concept plan for Calgary Trail (Anthony Henday Drive to Whitemud Drive) is planned to commence in 2001, including the 23 Avenue interchange.

A concept planning study for an interchange at Yellowhead Trail/66 Street was initiated in 1998. Work on developing a recommended plan is anticipated to be concluded in 2002.

A concept plan for Calgary Trail (Anthony Henday Drive to Whitemud Drive) will commence in 2001.


Edmonton's Transportation Master Plan

...implementation status 2.2 Arterial Roadway Network Expansion and Modifications The Transportation Master Plan recognizes the need to modify Edmonton's arterial roadway network to serve growth, to address localized access needs and to address any safety issues that may arise. These network modifications will typically fall within the following three categories: extension of arterials, twinning or upgrading of first-stage arterials, as well as access or safety related modifications.

Arterial Roadway Network Expansion and Modifications Ten Year Priority Extend arterial roadways to support developing areas.

Accomplishments •

Downtown and former ON lands redevelopment has been supported through the following projects:

The 101 Street rail underpass north of 104 Avenue was removed and replaced with an at-grade roadway. 104 Avenue was widened between 110 Street and 116 Street. The two-lane 109 Street tunnel (affectionately called "the Rat Hole") was removed and replaced with a six lane at-grade roadway between 104 Avenue and 105 Avenue in 2000.

In 2000, agreement was reached with the local development industry on an arterial roadway assessment to facilitate the extension of arterial roads in suburban areas. A number of arterial roadway extensions have been constructed since 1999 as developer or City/developer partnerships, including 119 Street, north of 9 Avenue, Roper Road, east of 75 Street, Guardian Road north of 69 Avenue and 34 Street (23 to 34 Avenue).

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EdTotiton's Transportation Master Plan

...Implementation status 2.3 Traffic Management Initiatives A number of strategies aimed at maximizing the benefits derived from existing infrastructure are recommended in the Transportation Master Plan. A number of these strategies are already being acted upon.

Traffic Management Intiatives Ten Year Priority •

Implement the initial phases of an Advanced Traffic Management System (ATMS).

Accomplishments •

The City has, since 1999, begun to replace its aging inventory of traffic signal controllers with new more flexible technology. Approximately 40 controllers are to be replaced every year.

In 2000, a 10-year strategy for an Advanced Traffic Management System was approved, including priorities for implementation.

Since 1999, a regular program was established to update traffic signal timings and co-ordination plans on a four-year cycle.

In 2000, the City's central traffic signal control system was enhanced to make traffic responsive signal control possible. The first implementation of traffic responsive signal control will be in the Northlands area to accommodate special events traffic.

In 2001, the City is reviewing requirements for Closed Circuit Television (CCTV) cameras, variable message signs, automated incident detection and weather monitoring on key river crossings; the review will identify costs, priorities, implementation strategies and equipment specifications.


Edmonton's Transportatiott Master Plan

...Implementation status 3.0 Providing Travel Choices 3.1 High Speed Transit The Transportation Master Plan recognizes public transportation as an integral and important element of Edmonton's transportation system. The scope and diversity of public transportation initiatives recommended in the Transportation Master Plan is consistent with the overall objective of enlarging the range of viable travel choices available to Edmontonians in the future.

High Speed Transit Ten Year Priority Construct South LRT extension from University to Heritage, including transit priority measures/improved bus access for access from West Edmonton and Mil!woods/Meadows to the LRT extension. Completion of necessary studies to define proposed technology, alignments, approximate costs and required right-of-way for high speed transit routes to serve the west, north and southeast sections of the City.

Accomplishments •

In 2000, City Council approved: 1. 2.

Construction of South LRT from University Station to Health Sciences Station, for completion by 2005. Budget for design of, and land acquisition for the South LRT extension from Health Sciences Station to Neil Crawford Centre

The Concept Plan for South LRT from Health Science Station to Neil Crawford Station is under way and will be completed by mid-2001.

The Concept Plan for South LRT from Neil Crawford Centre to Southgate Transit Centre will be completed by the end of 2001.

The Concept Plan for South LRT from Southgate Transit Centre to Heritage Transit Centre will be completed by mid 2002. Health Sciences Station


Edmonton's Transportation Master Plan

...implementation status 3.2 Other Public Transportation Initiatives In addition to the provision of High Speed Transit service, a number of other initiatives are included in the Transportation Master Plan that are aimed at providing travel choices to Edmontonians.

Other Public Transportation Initiatives Ten Year Priority Extend transit services to support developing areas. Complete the Bus Replacement program.

Accomplishments •

In 2000 two new heated and accessible transit centres were opened; one at Millwoods Town Centre and another at Heritage Mall.

Major improvements to the Clareview Transit Centre will be completed in 2001, including a permanent covered platform, new bus terminals on the east and west sides of the LRT station, and an additional 800 parking stalls.

In 1999/2000, Edmonton Transit extended its services to outlying areas of the city, including Canossa, Klarvatten, the Grange, Oxford and portions of north Edmonton.

In 2000, a new agreement was signed with Pattison Group for provision of accessible bus shelters. This resulted in 70 additional accessible shelters.

All LRT vehicles will have been modified by 2002 to improve accessibilty and safety.

In 1999/2000, 108 new low floor buses were purchased. A further 61 regular low-floor buses and six articulated low-floor buses will be delivered in 2001. budget approval has been received for a further 122 buses to be delivered in 2002 and 2003.The new buses will replace existing, aging vehicles and enlarge the fleet to serve a larger population base and service area.

Edmonton Transit restructured its call centre in 1999 to improve public access to transit information. Also, trip planning services to college and some high school students are being provided to familiarize them with ETS services.

A new transit fare strategy was adopted by City Council in Fall, 2000.

Millwoods Town Centre


Edmonton's Transportation Master Plan

...implementation status 3.3 Accessibility Initiatives In addition to the public transportation initiatives previously discussed, the Transportation Master Plan calls for a number of measures aimed at reducing barriers to travel and encouraging non-motorized travel for shorter trips.

Accessibility Initiatives Ten Year Priority Completion of the curb-ramp program. Development of a non-motorized facility within abandoned rail or other rights of way.

Accomplishments •

Some 500 curb ramps have been constructed in 1999/2000 and an additional 250 curb ramps will be constructed in 2001. Implementation priority is given to locations which address safety risks, deficiencies in the pedestrian network or provide linkages to pedestrian crosswalks and signals.

Multi-use trails are being constructed to link activity areas and improve connections to the river valley trail system in 2000/2001.

In 2000/01, a multi-use trail within the now abandoned 121 Street Canadian National Railway right of way, will be completed from 105 Avenue to 118 Avenue, in partnership with the private sector.

Approval for construction, in 2002/03 , of a multi-use trail along the former CPR right of way from 97 Ave. to Jasper Ave. as part of the Canada-Alberta Infrastructure Program.

Rails to Trails

A Multi-Use Trail Study was initiated in 2000 to provide direction for and priorization of future multi-use trail development in Edmonton.

In the period 1999 through 2001, some 3.7 km of sidewalks will have been constructed to fill gaps in the existing pedestrian circulation system adjacent to arterial roads and to improve accessibility to transit routes.

As part of extending roadways to new areas, sidewalks are being constructed by developers.


Edmonton's Transportation Master Plan

...implementation status 4.0 Impact Mitigation Initiatives 4.1 Traffic Noise Abatement Extensive formal and informal public consultation has occurred and is occurring on an ongoing basis to address impacts of the transportation system. Traffic noise is one of the most frequently mentioned impacts of the transportation system for people living near arterial roadways.

Traffic Noise Abatement Ten Year Priority Update the Urban Traffic Noise Policy.

Accomplishments •

Work on updating the Urban Traffic Noise Policy was initiated in 2000 including noise measurement and a survey of practice in other Canadian municipalities and is planned to be completed in 2001.

As part of the widening of 97 Street in 2001, a noise wall is being constructed along the east side of 97 Street from 137 Avenue to 153 Avenue.

Assessment of noise impact and requirements for noise attenuation are included as part of the concept planning process.


Edmonton's 'Transportation Master Plan

...implementation status 4.2 Traffic Calming The Transportation Master Plan supports ongoing initiatives aimed at reducing the volume and speed of shortcutting traffic in residential areas in Edmonton. To that end, a number of neighbourhood traffic initiatives have been undertaken over the last three years. These have included complete neighbourhood traffic plans aimed at addressing a variety of traffic related issues such as shortcutting, speeding, pedestrian circulation and school drop-off/pick-up activities.

Traffic Calming Initiatives Accomplishments •

Traffic plans were implemented in Queen Mary Park and Central McDougall in 1999, and in Bonnie Doon and Crestwood in 2000.

A neighbourhood traffic planning study is currently underway for Prince Charles and has been initiated in Garneau.

In addition to neighbourhood traffic plans, traffic calming is being undertaken to discourage speeding and shortcutting on a number of collector roadways that pass through residential areas. Traffic calming measures are being tested on 76 Avenue, east of 99 Street, and a study is planned for 2001 along 144 Avenue between 50 Street and 97 Street.


Edmonton's Transportation Master Plan

...implementation status 4.3 Reducing Environmental Impacts The Transportation Master Plan supports initiatives which reduce or mitigate environmental impacts of transportation facilities. These include the consideration of the environment as part of the planning process, as well as the adoption of operating practices which minimize environmental impacts.

Environmental Initiatives Accomplishments •

Requirements of the River Valley Bylaw #7188 and Federal/Municipal environmental legislation are considered in the planning and design of transportation facilities in the river valley and ravine system.

•

The City of Edmonton continues to ensure Transportation analytical tools are utilizing state of the art capabilities to forecast vehicle emissions and the impacts of changing technology on emission levels. The City is actively participating at a technical level in Provincial and National organizations developing policy and regulations for transportation environmental issues. The use of snow storage sites and salt management practices ensures the City is pro-actively responding to concerns regarding the impacts of salt on water quality and vegetation.

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Edmonton's Transportation Master Plan

...implementation status 4.4 Safety The Transportation Master Plan affirms a strong commitment to a safe transportation system. Safety is considered as part of all aspects of the Transportation and Streets Department, but a number of specific initiatives to enhance safety practices have also taken place.

Safety Initiatives Accomplishments •

In 2000, 99 Street was upgraded from a four-lane undivided to a four-lane divided arterial from 67 Avenue to 80 Avenue to improve business access and improve safety.

A sharp curve on Stony Plain Road (146 St. — 148 St.), which has historically been the site of many "ran off road" type collisions, was replaced with a flatter smoother horizontal alignment in 2000.

The City is partnering with Police Services, Alberta Motor Association and other agencies to ensure that safety education is promoted.

Safety audits have been incorporated into the planning and design processes for major projects and are being utilized to address operational changes to high collision locations.

Enhanced safety and security measures have been incorporated into LRT stations and transit centres.


Edmonton's Transportation Master Plan

...implementation status 5.0 Infrastructure Rehabilitation and Maintenance 5.1 Pavement Investment Strategy The Transportation Master Plan commits the City to give a high priority to the preservation, maintenance and repair of existing transportation facilities in order to avoid or defer the need for costly infrastructure replacement.

Pavement Investment Strategy Ten Year Priority ^ggiessive rehabilitation of arterial and collector roads.

Accomplishments Investment in Arterial Roadway rehabilitation has increased substantially in recent years from $12.9 Million in 1999 to $20 Million in 2000 and $18.6 Million in 2001. In 1999 and 2000, a total of 326 km of arterial roadways have been rehabilitated, representing 10.2% of the paved arterial roadway lane km. Capital funding for the reconstruction of unpaved arterial roadways in outlying areas has been increased to address maintenance issues. •

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Collector roadway rehabilitation has been undertaken in conjunction with residential roadway rehabilitation in such areas as Gold Bar.


Edmonton's Transportatio.1 Master Plan i

...implementat on status 5.2 Bridge Investment Strategy The City's commitment to infrastructure rehabilitation and maintenance extends to over 150 structures and includes bridges, grade separations, rail grade separations, pedestrian overpasses, tunnels and large diameter culverts. The Bridge Investment Strategy is aimed at prolonging the useful life of structures in Edmonton through rigorous inspection, evaluation and timely repair or rehabilitation, as required.

Bridge Investment Strategy Ten Year Priority Completion of the Bridge Investment Strategy. Rehabilitation of Quesnell Bridge and a number of other structures.

Accomplishments •

The bridge investment strategy has been implemented through ongoing inspection and scheduling of rehabilitation.

Over the next five years several important river crossings will require major rehabilitation; including Quesnell Bridge, Capilano Bridge and Walterdale Bridge.

Bridge rehabilitation programs are addressing major structures across the North Saskatchewan River (Beverly Bridge — 1999), Ravines (Ellerslie/Whitemud Creek — 2000) and roadway over passes (Whitemud Drive at 86 Street and 75 Street — 2001).

Clover Bar Bridge


Edmonton's Transportation Master Plan

...implementation status 6.0 Implementing the Plan Securing the necessary funds is a key variable in the implementation of the Transportation Master Plan. At the time of the Plan's approval, it was recognized that traditional sources of funding would cover about two thirds of the cost of the Plan, and that other sources of funding would need to be pursued to cover the remaining costs. Progress in securing additional funding for transportation infrastructure has been achieved since the Plan's approval in 1999. Up until 1999, the City received a capital grant of $25 per capita for eligible transportation capital projects from the Province of Alberta. This translated to a capital grant of approximately $16 Million in 1999. As of April, 2000, the Government of Alberta has amended its capital grant program to Alberta cities. The new grant is a Fuel Tax Rebate program that returns 5 cents of the 9 cents/litre provincial fuel tax to Alberta cities for transportation capital projects. The net effect of this change is an increase in provincial grant contribution to Edmonton from the $16 Million received in 1999, to approximately $65 million in 2000. This funding change has also reduced the requirement for matching City funds, allowing more flexibility for the City to address overall corporate priorities. In addition to the change in grant program, the Province has agreed to fully fund the design and construction of the southwest extension of Anthony Henday Drive. Upon completion of construction, the Province will take over jurisdiction of the roadway and assume ongoing operating costs. In addition to changes in provincial grant assistance, the City has been successful in securing $10 Million from the Government of Alberta and $10 Million from the Government of Canada as part of the Canada-Alberta Infrastructure Program, to be allocated to the South LRT extension. Over the 2000 to 2005 time period, total funding from all governments and partners allocated to capital improvements to the transportation system in Edmonton will total $1 Billion, with funding evenly split between rehabilitation/replacement and supporting growth. On the operating budget side, securing necessary funds for the expansion of transit services has proved to be an ongoing challenge. It is expected that securing sufficient operations funds for extension of transit service to new areas will prove to be an ongoing future challenge.

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Edmonton's Transportation Master Plan

...implementation status Other challenges on the operating budget include the funding of roadway maintenance and rehabilitation, and accommodating growth in inventory. The Transportation Master Plan outlined required funding over the next 20 years for both operating and Capital needs. This required funding, divided almost evenly between that required for roadways and that required for public transit. The 2001 budget closely matches this even allocation between roads and transit. The plan also identified a significant increase in the share of funding allocated to growth projects. This share has been increasing over the last two years, but addressing funding needs for growth projects will be an ongoing challenge.


Edmonton's Transportation Master Plan

...Implementation status MAP 5- THE TRANSPORTATION MASTER PLAN CONCEPT

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Edmonton's Transportation Master Plan

...implementation status THE TRANSPORTATION MASTER PLAN CONCEPT

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Edmonton's Transportation Master Plan

...implementation status THE TRANSPORTATION MASTER PLAN CONCEPT Proposed Implementation 2002 to 2006

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Edmonton's Transportatioll Master Plan

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Edmonton's Transportation Master Plan

...implementation status IF you hAVE AN QUESTIONS AbOUT ThE TRANSpORTATiON MASTER PLAN, pLEASE CALL:

City OF EdMONTON TRANSpORTATiON ANd STREETS DEpARTMENT

(780) 496 1775

OR WRITE TO:

CiTy OF EdMONTON TRANSpORTATiON ANd STREETS DEpARTMENT

13Th FlooR, CENTURy PEACE 9805- 102 A AVENUE EdMONTON, A[bERTA

T5J 3A3

OR VISIT OUR WEbSiTE:

gov.EdMONTON.Ab.CA/TRANSpORTATiON_STREETS

VI


Edmonton (Alta.) - 2001 - Edmonton's transportation master plan_implementation status (2001-06)