Newsletter of The New Zealand Roadmarkers Federation Inc.
Roadmarking News www.nzrf.co.nz Edition 121 October 2016 $435 million investment in Christchurch's transport network
The NZ Transport Agency recently announced a $435 million investment by the government in Christchurch’s transport network with the awarding of contracts to build the new Christchurch Northern Corridor and stage two of the Christchurch Southern Motorway.
The contract for this second stage of the Christchurch Southern Motorway has been awarded by the Transport Agency to a McConnell Dowell/Downer joint venture. The new Christchurch Northern Corridor will be built to the east of Belfast, between the Waimakairiri River and Cranford Street, providing relief for North Canterbury commuters travelling into Christchurch. This alliance contract between the NZ Transport Agency, Christchurch City Council, Fulton Hogan, Aurecon and Jacobs, will construct the new section of State Highway 74, as well as two Christchurch City Council projects, the Northern Arterial Extension, from QEII Drive to Cranford Street, and the four-laning of Cranford Street to Innes Road.
Contracts have been let to build the new $240 million section of motorway to the north of Christchurch to help ease congestion and for the $195 million second stage of the Southern Motorway that will improve travel times and reduce serious crashes. These are the last two Christchurch Motorways projects to be built under the Government’s Roads of National Significance programme. Transport Agency Southern Regional Director Jim Harland says both motorways are critical for improving travel times for commuters, many of whom have rebuilt their homes to the north and south of Christchurch following the earthquakes, and to support the continual growth of Christchurch as an important freight distribution centre and export hub for the South Island. The Southern Motorway stage two will four-lane State highway 1, just north of Rolleston to near Robinsons Road. From here, the new section of motorway will be built to the east of SH1 across Greenfields to connect with stage one at Halswell Junction Road. This second stage begins in October and will take three and a half years to complete.
Mr Harland says the alliance is a great example of central and local government working together to create a safe, reliable transport network that meets the needs of all road users, including cyclists, pedestrians and those using public transport. Detailed design for the new motorway is currently being completed and construction is expected to get underway in October. The project will take four years to complete. The Christchurch Northern Corridor will include: the upgrade of QEII Drive to four lanes between Main North Road and Innes Road helping reduce congestion and delays with freight through to Lyttelton Port better access to the growing industrial zoned area around Belfast construction of a third northbound lane on the Waimakariri motorway bridge through to Tram Road, helping to improve traffic flows out of Christchurch a shared pedestrian/cycle path along the length of the project will links to existing streets and planned cycle facilities in the area providing safer access to leisure activities, employment and the many schools in the area improvements to the public transport network and efficiency on Main North Road with less traffic through this residential area.
Published by: The New Zealand Roadmarkers Federation Inc. P O Box 13 605 Onehunga Auckland 1643 New Zealand Executive Director: Alister Harlow Phone: +64 9 625 7470 Email: email@example.com Roadmarking News in published by The NZ Roadmarkers Federation Inc. Opinions expressed in Roadmarking News do not necessarily reflect the views of the NZRF
Safety improvements underway on SH16 A project to improve safety for road users on a stretch of rural State Highway 16 between Brigham Creek and Waimauku in Auckland is now underway. The NZ Transport Agency initiative, is starting investigations to urgently reduce the number of deaths and serious injuries resulting from crashes on the route. ”We’re looking at ways to make State Highway 16 and its roadside more forgiving of human error, which will reduce the risk of crashes happening and limit their severity when they do,” says the Transport Agency’s Auckland and Northland Highway Manager, Brett Gliddon.
The Brigham Creek to Waimauku project is part of a $600 million nationwide road safety programme to help bring down the country’s road toll. The Government’s Safer Roads and Roadsides Programme will see safety improvements made to more than 90 high-risk sites on rural State Highways in 14 regions. The safety upgrades will target causes of crashes by including a mix of road improvements, realignment of corners in some areas to improve visibility, side barriers, median barriers, rumble strips, wide centrelines, road marking and improved signage. The work will be carried out by the Safe Roads Alliance on behalf of the Government. The Alliance is made up of Transport Agency staff and infrastructure consultancies, Bloxam Burnett and Olliver (BBO), Beca and Northern Civil consulting. For further information on the Safer Roads and Roadsides Programme:www.nzta.govt.nz/saferoadsalliance
$1.5m project to improve safety on SH1B A $1.5 million project designed to reduce the risk of crashes on State Highway 1B between Taupiri and Gordonton gets underway on Monday August 15. The project will introduce short to medium term solutions that help with safety and efficiency concerns on the stretches of highway that have a rural speed limit, ahead of other major infrastructure build projects which are being progressed in the longer term. It will also coordinate with projects in the Kumeu, Huapai and Waimauku urban centres along SH16 to ensure consistency in standards and treatment. “The upgrades to the state highway will include intersections such as the Coatesville-Riverhead Highway intersection, and will also look at widening the centre line and shoulders, installing median and or side barriers, rumble strips, improved road markings and signage. Realigning curves and adding turning lanes are other options which will be considered.” The Transport Agency is working under urgency to have all the solutions designed, consented and built over the next two years.
The NZ Transport Agency’s acting Waikato/ Bay of Plenty highways manager, Niclas Johansson says over the past decade there have been eight deaths and five serious injury crashes on the stretch of highway. “The majority of these crashes have come from vehicles losing control on the corners, running off the road, or crossing the centre line and hitting oncoming traffic,” he says. “The changes being put in place will reduce the risk of these types of crashes, making the road and roadside more forgiving and reducing the impact if a driver makes a mistake and crashes.” Side barriers, which isolate cars form hazards, and wider centre lines, which will provide greater separation between vehicles along the 10.5km stretch of the highway will be installed as part of the project.
Work will also be carried out to improve visibility on the roundabout on the northbound exit of the expressway, and improvements will be made to signs and road markings in low visibility areas. Improvements will also be made at the Bankier Rd intersection.
Preferred bidder named for Puhoi to Warkworth PPP motorway project The NZ Transport Agency has today announced that it will enter into Preferred Bidder negotiations with the Northern Express Group for the Pūhoi to Warkworth project – the second Public Private Partnership (PPP) for a state highway project in New Zealand.
HRL Morrison & Co Public Infrastructure Partners Acciona Concesiones S.L. Fletcher Building Ltd Acciona Infrastructure Australia Pty Ltd The Fletcher Construction Company Ltd Higgins Contractors Ltd. Mr Gammie said that the Preferred Bidder announcement is a key milestone for the 18.5km Pūhoi to Warkworth motorway. The project will form the first section of the Government’s Pūhoi to Wellsford Road of National Significance (RoNS), which aims to extend the Northern Motorway (SH1) from the Johnstone's Hill tunnels just south of Pūhoi to a point north of Wellsford. Investigations are currently underway on the Warkworth to Wellsford section, with an indicative route expected to be released for public consultation in November 2016.
Auckland Transport Alignment Project final report released NZ Transport Agency Chief Executive Fergus Gammie said the Northern Express Group was one of three shortlisted consortia that the Transport Agency had invited to submit a proposal for the financing, design, construction, management and maintenance of the Pūhoi to Warkworth motorway under a PPP procurement. “The next step will see the Transport Agency and the Northern Express Group enter into contract negotiations. Pending the successful completion of negotiations, we expect to award the PPP contract for the Pūhoi to Warkworth project by late 2016.
The Auckland Transport Alignment Project final report released on the 15th September sets out a clear direction for the development of Auckland’s transport system over the next 30 years. A joint project involving Auckland Council, the Ministry of Transport, Auckland Transport, the NZ Transport Agency, the Treasury and the State Services Commission, the final report has recommended an aligned strategic approach, including an indicative package of transport investment, for the next 30 years.
The contract price will be confirmed at that point,” Mr Gammie said. The Northern Express Group will then finance, design, construct and maintain the new Pūhoi to Warkworth motorway for the 25 years that will follow the expected six-year period to build the motorway. Full ownership of the highway will remain with the public sector. It is aimed to have the Pūhoi to Warkworth motorway open for traffic by 2022. The Northern Express Group is made up of firms with considerable experience in the design, construction, finance, maintenance and management of key infrastructure projects. The principal partners in the consortium include: Accident Compensation Corporation
In his introduction to the report Transport Minister Simon Bridges says ATAP has identified the following priorities for additional funding over the next decade: New and upgraded roads to unlock land for housing in the northwest, the south and the north. The first phase of the Northwestern Busway from Westgate to Te Atatu to provide for growth, increased access into the city centre
and help tackle congestion on the Northwestern Motorway. Motorway improvements to address congestion and provide for ongoing growth in the northwest, south and southwest. Upgraded access to Auckland Airport from the east to address congestion and improve journey reliability of bus services and safety for cyclists. Ongoing investment to improve Auckland’s rail network for both passengers and freight, including more electric trains and extending electrification to Pukekohe.
The AA says that yesterday’s release of the final report of the Auckland Transport Alignment Project (ATAP) is a major milestone in Auckland transport planning, and is calling on the Government and Auckland Council to now start delivering the transport benefits that Aucklanders need. “It’s an understatement to say that Aucklanders are ready to deal with the transport and congestion problems they endure daily,” says AA spokesman Barney Irvine. “We’ve had the standoff; we’ve had the planning; we’ve now got a strategy so let’s not waste any more time.”
support for the work that comes out of it, in Auckland and in Wellington.”
Texting behind the new drink-driving
Canberra Times 2 September 2016 There will doubtless be many people quietly railing against tough new sanctions against driving while texting, reading social media on their phone or using handhelds in any way, announced by Road Safety Minister, Shane Rattenbury, on Wednesday. Such gnashing of teeth, which usually features the phrases "Big Brother", "nanny state" and claims the latest law is an attack on the liberty of the individual to endanger their own life as well as the lives of others, dates back to at least the 1970s when the first serious attempts to curtail drinkdriving were made in Victoria. When random breath testing spread north to NSW in 1982 it was regarded almost as a manifestation of a motoring apocalypse. The truth is it, like the seat belt legislation of the late 1960s and the drug testing legislation that followed, was quite the reverse.
Mr Irvine says hard conversations need to start now about the final project mix, and how exactly to pay for it.
The reduction of the road toll, largely by legislative means, over the past 40 years is one of the most remarkable success stories in recent Australian history.
“Auckland AA Members have told us they’re willing to pay a bit more to improve the transport system, but they’ll need to see benefits, and there are limits to how deeply they’ll dig into their pockets.”
In 1970, 3798 people died on Australian roads at a time when the nation's population was half what it is today. The mortality rate worked out at about 26 deaths per 100,000 people per year.
At the same time, the Government and Council can’t put off an investigation of the merits of some form of congestion charging in Auckland, even if any implementation is a decade or more away. “Working out whether congestion charging is right for Auckland will be a long journey,” he says. “The point is, the journey needs to start now.” Mr Irvine says the report shows how far the Auckland transport debate has progressed as a result of ATAP. “This has got transport planning in Auckland out of the intensive care unit and back on its feet,” he says. “ATAP has made a vital contribution and it can’t stop here – the focus should now go on setting up ATAP mark II, and locking in bi-partisan
In 2015, 1209 people died, a mortality rate of five deaths per 100,000 people per year. The bad news is that while society has generally got the messages about drinking and driving, driving while under the influence of illegal drugs, and fatigue, the rise and rise of the mobile phone has unleashed a new killer. Peter Frazer, the founder of the Safer Australian Roads and Highways [SARAH] group knows all about it. His daughter, Sarah, and a tow truck driver who was assisting her after she broke down on the Hume in February 2012, were killed when a distracted truck driver ran them down. Mr Frazer suggests, with strong justification, that modern cars are becoming cocoons with music
and entertainment and that drivers are increasingly isolated from what is going on around them.
Bad roads kill people. So when a stretch of the Pacific Highway is improved, the number of accidents on that road decreases. The relationship is direct. If the government adds a shoulder to a dangerous corner of a highway, fewer people die. Speeding kills people. Speed is a factor in about 40 per cent of road deaths. So when there are more mechanisms that deter people from speeding, fewer people speed and fewer people die. Not wearing a seatbelt kills people. It is a factor in about 15 per cent of deaths. Therefore there are seatbelt laws and they are enforced.
National Road Safety Week founder Peter Frazer, whose daughter was killed by a distracted driver in 2012, spoke at the 2016 RIAA/NZRF Conference When an addictive device, whose beeps are apparently impossible for some people to ignore, is added to the mix it is a recipe for disaster. "We're saying put it in the glove box where you can't get at it," he said. The need for cultural change has been highlighted by recent ACT government research which found 13 per cent of territory drivers admitted to using a handheld while driving. An alarming four per cent said they did it "all the time".
Driving while affected by alcohol kills people, between 15 and 20 per cent of those who die on the road. Therefore there are RBTs. Fatigue also kills people (15-20 per cent), though this factor is harder to control. Because the causes of the problems are known â€“ and because the solutions to the problems tend to be apparent â€“ road safety has been a public policy success story. Year by year, until recently, the number of people killed on NSW roads has been falling. This is because authorities have been strengthening measures that are known to work.
While the new laws could take a P-plater who has not completed the Road Ready Course off the road for a first offence, this problem is not confined to a single demographic.
In 2006, 496 people died on NSW roads. After a steady decline, in 2014 the number of deaths dropped to 307. That is still too many, but at least the trend was going the right way.
The whole community has to address this issue if the new killer is to be stopped in its tracks.
Then last year the number of deaths rose to 348. This year the number has continued to increase, suggesting the upward trend may not be a statistical blip. Already in 2016, 34 more people have died on NSW roads than in the same period in 2015.
Why working men in their 30s and 40s are increasingly dying on our roads Jacob Saulwick, Sydney Morning Herald Men in their 30s and 40s are increasingly killing themselves and endangering others on NSW roads. This should not be happening. There are some problems for which it is difficult to identify the cause, and more difficult to identify the solution. But road safety has not been difficult in this sense. Factors that cause the dangers are largely known. Solutions have been identified. The solutions are not, by and large, hugely controversial.
Why is this happening? And why aren't the usual tools heading this off? In a recent interview the head of the Centre for Road Safety at Transport for NSW, Bernard Carlon, offered an interesting theory supported by some alarming statistics. It's the economy, Carlon said. The type of people who are increasingly at risk are men of working age, often driving light trucks, often speeding or affected by fatigue. "You can use the anecdotal example of tradies getting up at 4.30am on the Central Coast or on
the far west or the Illawarra, doing 8-10 jobs during the day," Carlon said.
cent of motorists and riders this year had contributed to their own deaths on the roads.
As of last month, 30 male drivers in their 30s and 40s had died on NSW roads in speed-related crashes, compared to 14 the year before. The number of comparable female fatalities fell. Fatigue was a factor in 16 deaths involving male drivers in their 30s and 40s, compared to nine the year before.
"I say this not to vilify the dead, but to be a warning to the living," he said. "Let these lives not be lost in vain."
"The type of work that's being done is putting pressure on people," Carlon said. "When you're awake for 17 hours, it's the equivalent of .05 in terms of your cognitive ability." The increase has been concentrated outside central Sydney. Deaths have risen sharply in the Hunter, in the state's north and to the west. The type of vehicle more often involved also accords with Carlon's theory. As of last month there were 23 light truck drivers who had died on NSW roads in 2016, compared with five in the same period last year. For road safety authorities, these trends present a number of insights and challenges. They demonstrate the focus on young drivers over past decades – lengthening the time and process for gaining a full drivers' licence, a heavy emphasis on raising the awareness of the risks of driving when young – seems to be working. But they also demonstrate more needs to be done to raise the risks of driving even when you're confident and experienced behind the wheel. In the absence of an improving economy – and perhaps less pressure to rush to the next job – we need to find a way to get people, men in particular, to slow down and take care.
Motorcyclists make up one in five road deaths in Victoria this year One in five road deaths this year have been motorcyclists, and riders have never made up such a large proportion of Victoria's road deaths. A total of 41 of the 204 lives lost on the state's roads in 2016 have been motorcyclists, Victoria Police figures show. Assistant Commissioner for Road Policing, Doug Fryer, said the "frightening reality" was that 85 per
He said motorcycle riders were more vulnerable road users and were more likely to die in crashes, and their "small mistakes could have tragic consequences". And while the increase in motorcyclist deaths had been in the summer months, he said there had been five riders killed in the past week. Transport Accident Commission road safety manager Samantha Cockfield said riders were about 38 times more likely to be killed than drivers. "Even the best protective clothing can't protect you if you come off a bike at 100km/h," she said. "We really need motorcyclists to do everything they can - buy protecting gear and a bike with ABS braking, and make sure you are predictable in your riding style and visible to traffic." She said it was the collective responsibility of all 5 million Victorians who use the roads each day to make sure they obeyed the law. Monash University transport expert Max Cameron said motorcycles were simply unsafe vehicles. "The advances in car safety have been enormous over the past few decades, but motorcyclists are still the same sorts of vehicles," he said. "When you fly off a motorcycle, bones are going to get broken and skulls are going to get smashed." "The grim reality is we don't know how to prevent motorcycle injuries and we don't know how to prevent motorcycle crashes. The simplest solution would be for there to be no motorcycling."
Victorian Motorcycle Council Eacott said it was unlicensed, speeding riders, some of whom vehicles, that were the ones crashes this year.
spokesman John unregistered and were using stolen getting killed in
"There is no excuse whatsoever for motorcyclists who pay the ultimate penalty for bad behaviour," he said. "But so many law-abiding people are going to be lumped in with these guys, despite being careful riders."
the sleeves of the jacket illuminate, indicating to the cyclist and surrounding traffic which way they will be turning. LED lights on the back of the jacket will light up with an arrow pointing in the direction the cyclist will be turning into as well.
Mr Eacott said all motorists needed to be careful on the roads, and that bad driving decisions of other road users were more likely to kill or seriously injure motorcyclists. Meanwhile, Independent Riders' Group founder Damien Codognotto said the roads had never been more dangerous for riders because of widespread distracted driving in Victoria. "The task of driving has been dumbed down to an extraordinary level," he said. "And the number of distractions inside the car has increased enormously." Mr Codognotto disputed the figure that 85 per cent of motorcyclist deaths were because of rider error. "They don't have accurate data," he said. At a press conference on Saturday, Assistant Commissioner Fryer said road safety executives from Victoria Police, the TAC, VicRoads and the Sheriff's Office would meet up next week to talk about immediate strategies for lowering the road toll. But he said he "couldn't believe" some of the driving he had witnessed on the roads, and on the way to front the media on Saturday, he said he pulled over a speeding young driver.
Smart Jacket to make for safer cycling by indicating which way rider plans to turn A jacket with over 300 LED lights that can signal when the rider is turning could be the answer to safer cycling at night. Vodafone has had a prototype of the Smart Jacket in New Zealand trialling the wearable tech. The Smart Jacket connects to the cyclist's smartphone and a pre-programmed route the cyclist will be travelling can be expressed on the jacket. As the cyclist approaches an intersection lights on
The jacket has been a collaboration between Vodafone Netherlands and tech company Magic Bullet. Vodafone NZ Consumer Director Matt Williams said the jacket showed how greater connectivity can improve cycle safety. "The potential to connect things for good is limitless, and Smart Jacket is a great example of what's possible in a world where everything is connected," Williams said. BMX cyclist Sarah Walker tried out the Smart Jacket with cycle safety advocate and comedian Jon Bridges. "There's a lot happening to improve road and cycle safety and encourage people to ride more, and I think the Smart Jacket is a great idea to add to the mix," Walker said. "There is this perceived idea that cycling is dangerous - so anything that can help take away those barriers is a good thing. It is exciting to know that innovations like the Smart Jacket could soon become a part of our daily lives," Bridges said.
Another tunnel for Australiaâ€™s WestConnex toll road project? The size of Australiaâ€™s largest infrastructure project could get bigger with the addition of another tunnel, according to media reports. The New South Wales state government is considering another tunnel, around 1km long, in the inner west, expanding the size of Sydney's WestConnex toll road project, according to the Sydney Motorway Corporation, which along with its state government client, Roads and Maritime
Services, is in charge or the US$12.74 billion project.
which had been previously operated and maintained by Egis (as part of the BHEgis joint venture) from 2001 to 2011. M5 East is a 10km motorway with 4.5km of tunnels.
Canberra looks to upgrade street lighting The Australian Capital Territory (ACT) Government said it is seeking proposals for the management of Canberra city’s 79,000 streetlights to improve cost and energy efficiencies.
Sydney Motorway was set up in 2014 and awarded the design-build-own-operate contract by the NSW Government. The latest tunnel would run from Iron Cove Bridge to an interchange at Rozelle, where it would link to the WestConnex motorway. Roads minister Duncan Gay said that no decision has yet been taken on the final design of the link between the M4 and M5 motorways, "but we are always looking for the best options to fix traffic congestion in Sydney. It is also unclear if the cost of the new tunnel will come from the WestConnex budget, the Herald reported. About 200 properties are being acquired for the first stage of WestConnex, and 159 for the second. Sydney Motorway announced in January that it had awarded Egis Projects and Fulton Hogan Construction a contract for the operation and maintenance of WestConnex. SMC – whose shareholders are Minister for Roads, Maritime and Freight and the Treasurer of NSW – is carrying out work in three stages. The first is for the widening the existing M4 Motorway as well as constructing a 5.5km tunnel extension. The second stage (WestConnex M5) includes building a new 9km road tunnel, which will more than double capacity of the existing M5 East motorway corridor and provide a new interchange, north of the city’s airport. The third stage (WestConnex M4-M5 Link) will link stages 1 and 2 through a new road tunnel, connecting the M4 and M5 corridors. The contract term for stages 1 and 2 is 10 years. Operation and maintenance will start in 2019. In addition, the contract comprises the operation and maintenance of the existing M5 East Motorway,
The city wants to not only save energy and money, but to use the network of lights for so-called ‘smart city’ applications, such as a public wi-fi network. The model for maintaining Canberra’s publiclyowned streetlight network was developed in consultation with industry during the Request for Expressions of Interest process in November last year. The ACT Government owns and manages one of the nation’s largest portfolios of 79,000 lights on streets, footpaths, arterial roads and in public parks and open spaces around Canberra. The chosen street lighting provider will manage all streetlights, including operations, maintenance and electricity supply. It will also implement an energy efficiency upgrade that delivers guaranteed energy savings to the ACT as well as create a flexible "smart city backbone". This backbone will support services such as smart parking, traffic management and environmental monitoring, which can help make our city more liveable, productive and sustainable, the government said.
US road safety concern at increasing fatalities Concern has been expressed over the rise in road fatalities in the US. An analysis of road crash data has been called for in a bid to identify the primary causes of the increase in road deaths for 2015 compared with the previous year. During 2015 there were 35,092 road deaths in the US, a gain of 7.2% over the previous year. A combination of low fuel prices and a steady increase in the country’s economic activity have been known to be factors in the gain in road deaths. US citizens drove a record total distance in
2015, an increase of 3.5% over the previous year. However there are other factors that have yet to be identified as playing a role. Driver distraction from the use of cellphones at the wheel as well as speeding and driving under the influence are also known to have been factors in the gain in US road deaths. Of those vehicle occupants killed in crashes, over 50% were not wearing seatbelts at the time of impact. The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) will seek to increase seatbelt use amongst vehicle occupants. Particular concern has been seen for the increase in deaths amongst vulnerable road users such as pedestrians and cyclists. Deaths amongst motorcyclists also increased by 8%, emphasising the need for compulsory helmet use by US motorcycle riders at a time when many states have taken the retrograde step of relaxing such laws.
Smart highways planned for South Korea
The new smart highways will feature modern drive through tolling technology as well as having the capabilities required to handle driverless vehicles. The new highways will also have sufficient charging facilities to allow electric vehicles to make long distance journeys across the country. The South Korean Government is setting a budget of US$33 billion for the plans, with private financing of almost a similar scale envisaged to complete the funding necessary for such a large scale programme. Upcoming Events 2016 NZTA/NZIHT 17th Annual Conference The Dunedin Centre 30th October - 1 November 2016 www.nziht.co.nz ATSSA 47th Annual Convention and Exhibition Phoenix Exhibition Centre, Arizona 10th to 14th February 2017 www.atssa.com 2017 NZRF/RIAA Conference and Exhibition Distinction Hotel, Hamilton 23rd and 24th August 2017 www.nzrf.co.nz New Members: The NZRF welcomes the following new members:
A new transport plan is envisaged for South Korea that involves the construction of a smart highway network. The aim of the programme is to optimise transport efficiency and capacity, with charging facilities for electric vehicles also included in the plans. South Korea’s Ministry of Land, Infrastructure and Transport intends to add a further 1,000km of highways to the country’s overall network. Once the new highways are open to traffic South Korea will have a total highway network in excess of 5,100km. The aim of this programme is to boost access to highways for the country’s citizens so that 96% of the population will be within a 30 minute drive (or less) of a highway. The new links should be complete by 2020 and the plan will also help tackle congestion on sections of highway currently prone to traffic delays.
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