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The City of Portland, Oregon

Portland Bureau of Transportation

Phone: 503-823-5185

Fax: 503-823-7576

1120 SW Fifth Ave, Suite 1331, Portland, OR 97204

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Media Relations

Dylan Rivera

Public Information Officer


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News Release: PBOT and PPS celebrate International Walk + Roll to School Day

Since 2006, PBOT’s Safe Routes to Schools program has increased walking and biking to Portland schools by 35%

Guerrero Group Photo PPS Safe Routes to School

New Portland Public Schools Superintendent Guadalupe Guerrero celebrates International Walk + Roll to School Day with the Jason Lee K-8 School community, seen here with Capt. Mike Crebs of Portland Police, Terese Harris, a parent and staff member at Jason Lee, PBOT Assistant Director Chris Warner, PBOT Safety Program Manager Dana Dickman and Noel Mickelberry, Executive Director of Oregon Walks. Photo by Dylan Rivera, Portland Bureau of Transportation.

(Oct. 4, 2017) New Portland Public Schools Superintendent Guadalupe Guerrero and PBOT Assistant Director Chris Warner today joined local leaders and advocates, as well as students and parents from Jason Lee K-8 School in NE Portland for a walk to school in celebration of International Walk + Roll to School Day. This annual event, celebrated by students around the globe, is an opportunity for families to see firsthand how fun, easy and safe walking, biking or rolling to school can be for students.

Every weekday, close to 65,000 school kids traverse Portland’s streets to get to school. PBOT’s nationally recognized Safe Routes to School program helps to ensure that they arrive safely. A partnership between the City of Portland, schools, neighborhoods, community organizations and public agencies, Safe Routes to School serves more than 100 Portland schools in five school districts. The program combines educational outreach and targeted street and signal safety improvements along the routes Portland’s kids use to get to school. The goal is to encourage students and their families to get to school in ways that are active, reduce traffic, increase safety and contribute to a cleaner environment. Since 2006, the program has increased walking and biking to Portland schools by 35 percent.

Guadalupe Guerrero, new superintendent of Portland Public Schools

Fixing Our Streets, the locally funded street repair and traffic safety program approved by Portland voters in May 2016, will invest $8 million to make routes to Portland schools safer and more convenient for kids to walk and bike to school. Project installations on primary investment routes are expected to begin in the summer of 2018. In addition, the statewide Safe Routes to School Program will have $10 million a year, growing to $15 million a year in 2022 as a result of the new transportation package passed by the state legislature last session. Portland will be able to compete for grants to build sidewalks, crosswalks and bike lanes that make it safer for families to bike and walk to school.

“The benefits of active transportation are well known, but there are also well known barriers to why students might not take part, including safety factors,” said Guerrero, who started with Portland Public Schools on Monday. “That’s why PPS supports Safe Routes to School, which works hard to help every student gain all the educational and health benefits of walking or riding a bike to school.” 

“As a parent, I know how important it is to have a safe route to school,” said PBOT Assistant Director Chris Warner. “We are grateful to Portland voters and the state legislature for prioritizing safety for kids in Portland and across all of Oregon.”

“It’s inspiring to witness the progress we’re making in encouraging more kids to get around using active transportation,” said LeeAnne Fergason, The Street Trust’s deputy director. “We’re so grateful for the Oregon Department of Transportation, Metro, and cities who fund these invaluable programs. Together with school staff, parents, and students, we can raise a new generation of commuters with a lifelong passion for walking and bicycling.”

Portland Safe Routes to School works with communities within five school districts in the city: Portland Public, Parkrose, David Douglas, Centennial, and Reynolds.

International Walk and Bike to School Day is a global event that involves communities from more than 40 countries walking and biking to school on the same day. It began in 1997 as a one-day event. The event has become part of a movement for year-round safe routes to school and a celebration each October. Today, thousands of schools across America  – from all 50 states, the District of Columbia, and Puerto Rico – and around the world participate every October.


The Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT) is the steward of the City’s transportation system, and a community partner in shaping a livable city. We plan, build, manage and maintain an effective and safe transportation system that provides access and mobility. Learn more at

News Blog: Thanks for another great season of Better Naito

During peak afternoon traffic, one in three northbound commuters on Naito Parkway traveled by bike. No significant delays to vehicle travel times on Naito Parkway during the Better Naito season.

Better Naito infographic

Click to see a larger version of this infographic.

(September 29, 2017) After a successful summer of Better Naito, Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT) crews will begin removing the two-way bikeway and pedestrian path this weekend. Come Monday, October 2 Naito’s standard configuration will return, with two northbound vehicular lanes and one standard bike lane.

Every year the festivals in Tom McCall Waterfront Park draw hundreds of thousands of people. The Better Naito project was first piloted in 2015 to help manage this influx of visitors, create a safe space for people to travel to these events, and reduce conflicts between people walking and biking and driving along the Waterfront. The success of the volunteer-led effort championed by the non-profit Better Block PDX caught the attention of Portland City Council. After two seasons of volunteer-led effort, Council designated $350,000 to PBOT to implement Better Naito for five seasons.

October 2 marks the end of PBOT’s first season spearheading the project. Throughout the summer, PBOT staff worked to improve upon the project and related Naito safety efforts, including installing a permanent new pedestrian crossing at SW Naito and Main and a new bike and right turn signal at NW Naito and Davis. Staff monitored bicycle and pedestrian usage throughout the season, as well as northbound vehicle traffic and travel times.

By all markers, the season was a success, serving thousands of people walking and biking with minor travel time impacts to people driving in the northbound lane. Better Naito saw twice the cycling rates of the Waterfront Path, reducing conflicts with pedestrians. During peak afternoon traffic hours 1 in 3 northbound commuters were on bike. Travel times for people driving northbound were consistent with previous summers, with trips taking about one minute longer than without Better Naito. And with the addition of Better Naito, Naito Parkway was not just for people driving or biking - over a thousand people walked in the facility on the average non-event day. During events, usage was even higher. On July 3, during Waterfront Blues Fest, over 15,000 people used Better Naito in a 24-hour period.

Check out the attached infographic for more fun facts and data. PBOT will issue a more detailed report on Better Naito later this fall.

Anticipate some delays for northbound travel on Naito this weekend as PBOT Maintenance Crews work to remove the white posts to store them for the winter. 

See you next May!

Learn more about Better Naito at


The Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT) is the steward of the City’s transportation system, and a community partner in shaping a livable city. We plan, build, manage and maintain an effective and safe transportation system that provides access and mobility. Learn more about the bureau at 

News Release: Final Portland Sunday Parkways for 2017 showcases Milwaukie, Salmon Celebration


(Sept. 21, 2017) – Milwaukie is partnering with the City of Portland Sunday Parkways presented by Kaiser Permanente to open streets and public spaces in the community for people to walk, bike and roll, this Sunday, Sept. 24 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.

The Sellwood-Milwaukie Sunday Parkways is the final event of the year for Sunday Parkways, which draws thousands of people outdoors, five times a year, for family-friendly fun and exercise.

This cross-border route takes participants through Milwaukie and the Sellwood area of Portland using local transportation amenities, such as the 17th Avenue bike path and Springwater Corridor Trail, as well as city streets. The route highlights a variety of locales in Portland and Milwaukie as well as four major activity areas centered around Water Tower Park at the intersection of SE 40th Avenue and Harvey Street, downtown Milwaukie, and Sellwood and Westmoreland Parks in Portland.

There is no official starting place or direction. Those who would like to join in are invited to connect at any location along the route, and travel in either direction, between 11 a.m. and 4 p.m. Volunteers and route markers will help ensure participants stay on course.

The activity centers will feature several family-friendly activities, booths from local vendors, a bicycle obstacle course, food, and live music. The downtown Milwaukie location will host food vendors, a beer garden, the Milwaukie Farmers Market, and the main concert stage, in front of City Hall.

PBOT is again partnering with the Salmon Celebration at Westmoreland Park. Local Native tribes and the Portland Bureau of Environmental Services will have a salmon bake demonstration (with samples!) drumming, entertainment, and information about how to keep Portland’s rivers clean.

During Sunday Parkways, streets along the route will be closed to through traffic, however, local access can be coordinated with intersection and traffic volunteers. Residents who live along the route are encouraged to create their own mini-events in their front yards, driveways or parking lots. Neighbors are welcome to have a party, plan a yard sale, set up a lemonade stand, host live music and other similar activities.

The Sellwood-Milwaukie Sunday Parkways route map shows the event route as well as bus and light rail options to help area residents get to Sunday Parkways via bike and public transit. A schedule and listing of event highlights are available on the online brochure.

For maps and more information, visit or call 503-823-7599. Follow us on Facebook at PortlandSundayParkways and on Twitter @SundayParkways.

About Sunday Parkways
Sunday Parkways is a series of free community events opening the city's largest public space—its streets—for people to walk, bike, roll and discover active transportation. The events are beloved by Portlanders of all ages. Residents and visitors say they come to enjoy the traffic-free streets connecting parks and schools filled with activities, music and vendors. It’s safe, family-friendly and a chance to meet neighbors.


The Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT) is the steward of the City’s transportation system, and a community partner in shaping a livable city. We plan, build, manage and maintain an effective and safe transportation system that provides access and mobility. Learn more at 

News Blog: Meet the 2017-2018 PBOT Bureau and Budget Advisory Committee (BBAC)

 Saltzman at BBAC

Transportation Commissioner Dan Saltzman and Director Leah Treat meet with the PBOT Bureau and Budget Advisory Committee in January 2017. Photo: Portland Bureau of Transportation

(Sept. 19, 2017) We are thrilled to unveil the PBOT Bureau of Transportation’s Bureau and Budget Advisory Committee (BBAC) for fiscal year 2017-2018. BBAC members will inform the bureau’s annual transportation budget; review program priorities and infrastructure project lists; and provide input on the strategy and direction for incorporating equity into PBOT’s work and engaging communities that PBOT has traditionally underserved.

All City of Portland bureaus are required to have Budget Advisory Committees. These committees provide residents the opportunity to provide important input into the budget priorities of the individual bureaus. In 2015, Director Leah Treat expanded PBOT’s own Budget Advisory Committee into the Bureau and Budget Advisory Committee in an effort to offer a more robust avenue for public input year around.

“PBOT is committed to hearing from a diverse cross section of Portlanders so that we better understand the people we serve and their transportation needs. Our public advisory groups are key venues for us to seek public input and reimagine the future of Portland’s transportation system," said Director Treat. "Our policies and programs have become stronger because of the BBAC’s engagement and we plan to continue on that path this year. The 2017-2018 committee members represent both the veterans of the transportation world and the next generation of transportation leaders. The diverse mix of experience, backgrounds, areas of expertise, geographic and community affiliations will be a great resource for our upcoming budget and policy discussions.”

The 2017-2018 BBAC will include 5 new members and 13 returning members. BBAC members are appointed by PBOT Director Leah Treat for a one year term and may sit on the committee up to five years. The group includes representatives from PBOT’s modal committees (Bicycle Advisory Committee, Pedestrian Advisory Committee and Portland Freight Committee) and representatives from PBOT employee unions. The new members were selected via a competitive application process over the summer. 2017-2018 BBAC member bios are available below. For more information about the BBAC and to follow committee business throughout the year, please visit the committee website.

September Meeting Notice

The first meeting of the Bureau and Budget Advisory Committee is scheduled for Thursday, September 21, 2017 from 4:00 – 6:00pm at the Portland Building (8th floor, Hawthorne Conference room). The meeting is open to the public. The committee meets monthly on the third Thursday of each month from September 2017 to June 2018. Meeting materials will be posted online after each meeting. 

New BBAC Members

Patricia Montgomery

Patricia M

Patricia Montgomery has worked in the transportation industry for over 30 years. She has taken on various roles within that industry that includes previous ownership of a medical transportation company, COO of New Rose City Cab Company and Bantu Enterprises, and over 20 experience as a taxi driver in the field.  Her vast experience includes Private for Hire Transportation Board Voting Member, and numerous transportation committees.  She currently is Co-Chair of the Elliott Neighborhood Association, and Junior Warden of St. Philip the Deacon Episcopal Church.  With the changing transportation industry Patricia has joined this committee to provide direct insight and knowledge from her experience. 

Kevin Vandermore

kevin v

Kevin Vandemore is an experienced Certified Public Accountant who specializes in enhancing organizational value by providing risk based and objective assurance, advice and insight. His career includes work in public accounting and private industry, and he has experience working with a diverse set of companies from smaller entities to large public corporations. He earned a Masters of Science in Financial Analysis from Portland State University where he took the university’s motto to heart – let knowledge serve the city. In addition to volunteering and being active in the community he enjoys mountaineering, traveling and riding his bike.

Maria Hernandez

Maria H

Maria Hernandez Segoviano was born and raised in La Cruz de Aguilar, Guanajuato, México. She moved to Woodburn, Oregon at the age of 12, with her family, and has since considered Woodburn home. After acquiring a bachelor’s of science degree from Willamette University in Political Science and minoring in Sociology and Latin American Studies, Maria went on to do a Public Affairs Fellowship with CORO Northern California. Most recently, Maria was the Deputy Campaign Manager working to elect State Representative Teresa Alonso Leon, the first Indigenous Latina to represent a district in the state of Oregon. Presently, Maria is the Advocacy Coordinator for OPAL Environmental Justice Oregon. Maria leads OPAL’s statewide community-connecting, providing our partners access to solidarity networks and opportunities to build local power. She also serves on the Oregon Latino Agenda for Action Board.

Frannie K

Frannie Knight

Frannie Knight is a senior at Valor Christian School International located in Beaverton, Oregon. She wants to pursue a Bachelor's degree in Environmental Science and Political Science and then either go to law school or get a graduate degree in Environmental Engineering. In high school, Frannie participates in numerous science competitions and Mock Trials. She enjoys reading, going to school, and being with friends and family. 

Molly Baer Kramer

Molly K

Molly has worked in nonprofit fundraising and administration in Portland since 2001, primarily for conservation organizations. Most recently she served as Deputy Director for the Oregon League of Conservation Voters. She is currently a consultant and holds a DPhil in history from the University of Oxford.

Molly’s key focus as a member of PBOT’s BBAC will be to represent the interests of disabled communities. She is able-bodied but her long-term partner is paralyzed and uses a wheelchair. She will utilize her connections with disability-rights organizations, including the Portland Commission on Disability, to ensure that the needs of the disabled are understood and integrated into PBOT’s planning and budgeting.

Returning BBAC Members

Arlene Kimura

Arlene K

East Portland supporter/activist since 1992. Arlene initially became involved through the neighborhood system with land use planning, transportation issues, including urban trails, and environmental concerns. As East Portland has changed, Kimura has also become interested in health and economic development opportunities.

Elaine O'Keefe

Pedestrian Advisory Committee Representative

Elaine O

Elaine O’Keefe worked in local government for more than two decades. Including over a decade with Portland Fire and Rescue. Currently, she is a board member of the Sellwood-Moreland Improvement League (SMILE), a member of the SMILE Transportation Committee, and a member of the Portland Pedestrian Advisory Committee.

Heather Bowman

Heather B

Heather Bowman is a partner with the law firm Bodyfelt Mount where her litigation practice includes employment discrimination and professional liability defense. Bowman’s practice includes engagement in civil rights issues and other volunteer work includes examining equity issues in legal practice. She uses all forms of transportation, and particularly appreciates transportation cycling.

Heather McCarey

Heather M

Bicycle Advisory Committee Representative

Heather McCarey has a master's degree in City and Regional Planning from Georgia Tech and works with Transportation Management Associations in urban, suburban, and park settings. McCarey is currently the Executive Director of Explore Washington Park, one of the first Transportation Management Associations in the nation created to address transportation issues both to and throughout a city park.

 Kaliska Day

Kaliska D

Kaliska Day, is a native Oregonian and an Alaska Native of the Tligint/Haida Tribe. With a degree in Construction Management from Arizona State University, Day has multi-year experience in the construction management sector, including serving as a construction management consultant for various public works agencies in California and Oregon.

 Meesa Long

Meesa L

A resident of Southeast Portland, Meesa Long is a Reading Specialist in an East County Middle School and is also passionate about serving her community and neighborhood. In her work with transportation issues in Portland, Long’s main goal has been to increase safe pedestrian travel for children and families within under-served neighborhoods, and to think outside the box to create positive and equitable transportation improvements within the city.

 Momoko Saunders

BBAC Co-Chair

Momoko S

Momoko Saunders is a software engineer and resident of East Portland. She is on the board of the non-profit Bike Farm, which she co-founded in 2007. Momoko is also an active volunteer for App Camp 4 Girls and board member of Portland Society.

 Pia Welch

Freight Advisory Committee Representative

Pia W

Pia Welch began her career with Flying Tigers in California which was later acquired by FedEx Express. She has since worked for FedEx for close to three decades. Welch has served as President of Portland Air Cargo Association, Board Member American Association of University Women, and member and Vice Chair of the Portland Freight Committee. She is currently the Chair of the Freight Committee. She has been involved in city projects including; The Comprehensive Plan, Airport Way Project and various sub-committee groups when topics required more in-depth study.  

 Ruthanne Bennett

Ruthanne B

PTE Local 17 Representative

An civil engineer with PBOT, Ruthanne Bennett represents PTE Local 17/COPPEA Chapter. She has been a union member for 20 years and a COPPEA Steward for five years.  She has consistently advocated for transportation priorities, including supporting the Fix Our Streets package and the COPPEA Value Capture program. She was instrumental in creating the COPPEA Value Capture program, which is an innovative program to encourage and fund the construction of safe street infrastructure during development projects. In addition to her B.S. in Civil Engineering she has a B.S. and M.S. in Mathematics from Portland State University.

 Ryan Hashagen

Ryan H

Ryan Hashagen is a volunteer with Better Block PDX. A Professional Tricyclist, he has founded and run several tricycle based businesses in Canada & the U.S. Hashagen won the Cargo Messenger World Championship in 2003 & 2004 in Seattle & Edmonton. He enjoys working to connect, collaborate, and facilitate tactical urbanism projects with a wide range of organizations, businesses, and agencies.

Samuel Gollah

Samuel G

Sam Gollah has over a decade of experience in entitlement processing, including land use and permit compliance as a public and private planner throughout the Willamette Valley. Gollah has also provided zoning and equity consulting services for the City of Portland’s Comprehensive Plan update (2035).  He currently serves as a member of the City of Portland’s Transportation Expert Group (TEG).

Thomas Karwaki


Thomas Karwaki chairs the University Park Neighborhood Association, an organization with over 9,000 members and that includes the University of Portland. Karwaki coordinates land use, public safety, emergency response, communication and public relations efforts of the UPNA.

Tony Lamb

Tony L

BBAC Co-Chair

Tony is a graduate of Portland State University’s Community Development program with a focus on community empowerment, economic development and the creation of a livable community for all without displacement. He is currently pursuing a graduate degree at the Portland State University Master of Urban and Regional Planning (MURP) program.

Tony has served on numerous social justice and economic development initiatives including the following: Social Justice and Civic Leadership Cohort with the Urban League of Portland, East Portland Action Plan Economic Development Subcommittee, PBOT Transportation Expert Group, Multnomah County Digital Inclusion member, Steering Committee for McLennan County Reintegration Round Table, City of Waco Poverty Reduction Committee and Open-Table Anti-Poverty Program International Tech Committee.


PBOT News Release: SW Main Street, a key entrance to downtown, gets a face-lift thanks to Fixing Our Streets Program

First and Main Before Screen Shot Bike

As this video shows, pavement in very poor condition makes it challenging to ride a bike on SW Main Street, where one of the busiest bike routes in North America enters downtown Portland. (Video by Belen Herrera, Portland Bureau of Transportation.)

(SW Main St by bike: See VIDEO from PBOT's YouTube Channel)

(Sept. 15, 2017) Southwest Main Street, a key entrance into downtown Portland for people biking, walking and driving, will get a much-needed face-lift, with construction starting Monday Sept. 18 for a complete rebuild of the pavement and realignment of the bike lane, thanks to the voter-approved Fixing Our Streets Program.

The street improvements will require nighttime road closures and daytime lane closures from Sept. 18 through Oct. 27 on SW Main St, between SW 

First Ave and SW Second Ave. Nighttime closures begin on Monday night, Sept. 18. Daytime lane closures begin Thursday, Sept. 21.

Fixing Our Streets Logo

Two travel lanes will remain open during daytime hours from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on weekdays, but with intermittent closures that only allow one lane open from time to time. This section of SW Main Street normally has two travel lanes, a right-turn lane and a bike lane.

The project will greatly improve a section of failing roadway that serves as a main entrance to downtown Portland from the Hawthorne Bridge. The pavement is cracked, buckling and sagging. People riding bicycles westbound on the bridge, one of the busiest bike routes in North America, find it difficult to navigate the road surface. The road striping has bus and bicycle traffic weaving in the middle of the intersection.

The project will replace the base underneath the road surface and provide new asphalt that will extend the life of the pavement by 15 to 20 years. A concrete bus pad at the transit stop will further ensure the resiliency of the street improvements.

A new bikeway design will provide a bike box to increase visibility of people on bicycles at SW Main and First Ave. It will provide new green striping to highlight areas that are bike only, as well as areas where bike traffic and vehicle traffic intersect. Green boxes will also mark places at intersections where people riding bikes are recommended to change direction.

Get Portland Moving Circle Logo

The Multnomah County Courthouse, Multnomah County Morrison Bridge Closure, and PBOT’s Fixing Our Streets Program have been coordinating through the Get Portland Moving effort to limit the effects of construction projects in the right-of-way on the general public. The pedestrian island at SW First Ave and SW Main St has to be reconstructed to repave SW Main St. A Morrison Bridge full bridge closure has been rescheduled until the Main Street project has completed the majority of its work in the right-of-way.

Bike on SW First and Main Street Before Fixing Our Streets

Pavement in very poor condition has made it challenging for people to ride bicycles on SW Main Street. A project funded by the Fixing Our Streets Program will rebuild the street and provide improved bike lanes and bike boxes for safer travel. (Photo by Sarah Petersen, Portland Bureau of Transportation.)


Road and lane closures during construction: SW Main between SW First Ave and SW Second Ave

This work is weather-dependent, and the schedule may change

Weekday nighttime full closures start Monday, Sept 18: All travel lanes and the bike lane will be closed. The work hours will vary, generally between 7 p.m. and 6 a.m. Sidewalks will remain open.

Weekend full closures, Sept. 30-Oct. 1, and Oct. 14-15: All travel lanes on SW Main St will be closed from 7 p.m. on Fridays to 6 a.m. on Mondays. Sidewalks will remain open.

Weekday daytime lane closures start Thursday, Sept 21: Two travel lanes will remain open during morning and evening rush hour. Intermittent closures that only allow one lane open from time to time will occur between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. on weekdays.

Bike detour information: People riding bikes westbound on SW Main St may ride in the travel lane. They may also be more comfortable using signed detour routes that direct people riding bicycles to exit the Hawthorne Bridge ramp into Gov. Tom McCall Waterfront Park. From the park, people on bicycles may cross SW Naito Parkway at the marked crosswalk to go southbound on Naito Parkway, then westbound on SW Jefferson St. View a map of the bike detour route. 

Bus detour information: The bus stop at SW Main between First and Second avenues has been relocated temporarily to SW First Ave, between SW Madison St and SW Jefferson St. Routes affected include 4, 10, 14, 15 and 30. For updates on TriMet service, check for service Alerts at or call 503-238-RIDE (7433). View a map of the temporary bus stop location.

First and Main Before Car Screen Shot

As this video shows, pavement in very poor condition makes it challenging to drive a car on SW Main Street, where one of the busiest bike routes in North America enters downtown Portland. (Video by Belen Herrera, Portland Bureau of Transportation.)

(SW Main St by car: See VIDEO from PBOT's YouTube Channel)

About the Fixing Our Streets Program

The Fixing Our Streets program is the result of the passage of Measure 26-173, a 10-cent tax on motor vehicle fuels and Portland’s first local funding source dedicated to street repair and traffic safety projects. Passed on May 17, 2016, Measure 26-173 will raise an estimated $64 million over four years. PBOT will invest this money in a wide variety of street improvement and safety projects across the entire city. Fixing Our Streets will help PBOT expand preventive street maintenance that saves money and prevents potholes. It will support our work to make it safer for children to walk to school. It will allow us to build more sidewalks, traffic signals, street lights and bike lanes. The Portland City Council also unanimously passed a Heavy Vehicle Use Tax, for vehicles weighing more than 26,000 pounds, which will also fund the Fixing Our Streets program.