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A Look Back: Transforming SE Foster Road from a High Crash Corridor into an accessible and friendly business district

Skateboarder using a new crosswalk on Foster Road

A skateboarder crosses at the intersection of SE 72nd Avenue and Foster Road using a new and improved crosswalk from the Foster Transportation and Streetscape project (Photo by Pierre Haou, PBOT)

Welcome to our second installment of “A Look Back,” a series of stories about Fixing Our Streets projects built by the Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT). Fixing Our Streets was the first local funding source dedicated exclusively to the city’s transportation needs. This series highlights the goals of specific projects and checks in with the community to see how they are feeling about them now that they are complete. In this installment we’re looking at a massive undertaking in terms of scale and impact, the Foster Transportation and Streetscape Project. 

Fixing Our Streets Logo

(Dec. 20, 2019) With the Foster Transportation and Streetscape Project in Southeast Portland, PBOT transformed nearly 40 city blocks from an unsafe, high-crash corridor to a walkable and bikeable commercial main street for Portlanders of all ages to enjoy. The project extended from SE 50th Avenue to the western edge of the Lents Town Center at SE 90th Avenue. Most noticeably, PBOT changed the design of the street, transforming SE Foster Road from a high-speed, auto-oriented corridor into a safer, more balanced street for pedestrians as well as people biking, taking transit, and driving. This new design supports a growing mix of businesses and residences in the neighborhood.

"Since the completion of the streetscape project we've seen a great increase in pedestrian and cycling traffic on Foster, making it easier for customers to visit our district... The streetscape has made our businesses more accessible to customers and has contributed toward our goal of making Foster a destination for people throughout Portland." Allen Rowand, president of the Foster Area Business Association

At the ribbon cutting ceremony in early June, Transportation Commissioner Chloe Eudaly, PBOT Director Chris Warner, and businesses and neighborhood representatives spoke directly to the positive impact these street improvements were already having and would continue to have heading into summer and fall.  

“This is a street that will support a vibrant commercial district, that will add to the quality of life in this neighborhood, and that people – whether they are walking, biking, rolling or driving – will want to use every day,” said Director Warner. “To me, that is the power of what we do. We don’t just make Portland a better place to get around, we make it a better place to live.”

Shea Flaherty Betin, director of the Portland Mercado, said at the ribbon cutting this past summer, "As we celebrate our new streetscape on Foster, we celebrate the potential for equitable neighborhood growth, we envision increased economic opportunity along Foster for small businesses, for POC entrepreneurs, and for the thriving entrepreneurial ecosystem we have here at the Mercado. I’m excited to see more families biking to our massive festivals and events, or to see more folks walking on our new sidewalks to grab an empanada, or some coffee, or a sangria in the evening."

Foster Ribbon Cutting Ceremony

Transportation Commissioner Chloe Eudaly, PBOT Director Chris Warner, and businesses and neighborhood representatives cut ceremony ribbon at the Foster Transportation and Streetscape ribbon cutting ceremony (Photo by Stacy Brewster, PBOT)

Today SE Foster Road is a bustling center of activity, with people walking, rolling, biking, and running safely through the corridor. This past week, we saw Portlanders biking and skateboarding over to the Portland Mercado, undoubtedly attracted by the smells of delicious Latin American dishes wafting from the vibrantly colored food carts.

Further down Foster, safely pedaling down Foster’s new bike lanes, people were taking a nice afternoon ride. Nearby, a couple of Portland elders were using a redesigned crosswalk to safely cross Foster to access Laurelwood Park. We hope the redesigned street continues to raise the quality of life for residents and businesses in these simple ways.

“More neighbors are walking to support local businesses now that SE Foster is safer and easier to cross.  We know that the positive effects of the Streetscape will be enjoyed for years to come." Eric Furlong, Chair of the Foster-Powell Neighborhood Association

In a recent PBOT survey, when asked “Have you been walking, biking, or accessing transit more on Foster Road?” roughly 66% of respondents said “they have, and they’re excited to do more of it.” In a separate survey, a majority of respondents agreed they could access businesses on Foster more easily now and that they were more likely to walk, bike, or take transit on or through Foster Road. In the same survey, 74% of respondents also reported feeling very safe or somewhat safe getting around on Foster Road.

"Since the completion of the streetscape project we've seen a great increase in pedestrian and cycling traffic on Foster, making it easier for customers to visit our district”, said Allen Rowand, president of the Foster Area Business Association."Many have commented that the new crosswalks and bike lanes make them more likely to come to Foster as they can travel safely. The lowered speed limit not only increases safety for those on foot and cyclists, but makes it easier to enter and exit parking spaces along the road. The streetscape has made our businesses more accessible to customers and has contributed toward our goal of making Foster a destination for people throughout Portland."

Cyclist on Foster Road

A person rides their bicycle on the new bike lane constructed by the Foster Transportation and Streetscape Project (Photo by Pierre Haou, PBOT)

"Upon completion and implementation of the SE Foster Streetscape, the neighborhood has seen an increased vibrancy in the central business district,” said Eric Furlong, Chair of the Foster-Powell Neighborhood Association. “More neighbors are walking to support local businesses now that SE Foster is safer and easier to cross. We know that the positive effects of the Streetscape will be enjoyed for years to come."

Cycling event on Foster Road

A group of cyclists gather on SE Foster Road during a PBOT "Portland by Cycle" ride this past summer (Photo by PBOT)

“Its been much easier to cross the road” said Gretchen, an East Portland resident who lives very close to SE Foster Road, “Foster is now much nicer, much more pleasant”.

“People are stoked about the two lanes,” said Dimitriy, owner of NW Pro Gear, “I see a lot more bicycles on the street, which helps me [and my shop].” 

Cyclist on Foster Road

A person enjoys a relaxed ride using a new bike lane on SE Foster Road (Photo by Pierre Haou, PBOT)

Funding for the $9 million Foster Transportation and Streetscape Project came from Fixing Our Streets as well as the Lents Town Center Urban Renewal District, city Transportation System Development Charges, and a federal grant.

Fixing Our Streets, otherwise known as Measure 26-173, was a voter-approved four-year 10-cent gas tax for restoring our streets and making them safer. When this measure passed in May 2016, it became the first local funding source in the city’s history dedicated exclusively to the city’s transportation needs. Fixing Our Streets projects span across all of Portland.

To learn more about Fixing Our Streets projects, visit our webpage.

Fixing Our Streets Banner

This blog post was written by Pierre Haou, Portland Bureau of Transportation

PBOT News Release: PBOT extends e-scooter pilot program through 2020

Spin qualifies for a fleet increase

(Dec. 20, 2019) The Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT) will extend its 2019-'20 Shared Electric Scooter Pilot Program to Dec. 31, 2020. The program started April 26 and was scheduled to end April 26, 2020.

The extension will provide more time to thoroughly study the impacts of e-scooters on the transportation system to inform decisions about whether and how e-scooters should continue to be allowed in Portland. This will give PBOT more time to share findings with the public and solicit feedback from Portlanders. The extension will also afford more time to test innovative ways to further improve the program.

"E-scooters have the potential to provide a convenient, climate-friendly transportation option for thousands of Portlanders, but safety is my top priority," Transportation Commissioner Chloe Eudaly said. "We heard from Portlanders that riding on sidewalks and irresponsible parking were the most prevalent problems with the 2018 e-scooter pilot program—while I am pleased that we took action to address this issue with our safe scooting awareness campaign, I remain committed to preserving sidewalk access vital to the well-being of seniors and people with disabilities. I intend to monitor this pilot extension closely to ensure that e-scooters are used safely and responsibly in our shared public right-of-way.”

With a longer pilot program, PBOT staff will be able to continue to explore a variety of issues raised by this new technology, including:

  • How Portlanders might be using e-scooters in ways that ease congestion and reduce carbon emissions;
  • How e-scooters can best meet the transportation needs of historically underserved communities, particularly people of color and people living on low incomes;
  • How rider education campaigns and continued enforcement can promote safer e-scooter riding;
  • How macro-economic factors, like competition, mergers and acquisitions, and market volatility, may impact local operators.

With the extension, the six companies currently permitted by PBOT will have the ability to continue to operate in Portland until Dec. 31, 2020. The companies include Bird, Bolt, Lime, Razor, Shared and Spin. During this extension, PBOT will not issue permits to additional companies.

With the extension, the six companies currently permitted by PBOT will have the ability to continue to operate in Portland until Dec. 31, 2020. The companies include Bird, Bolt, Lime, Razor, Shared and Spin. During this extension, PBOT will not issue permits to additional companies.

PBOT will update its Administrative Rules governing the Shared Electric Scooter Pilot Program in spring 2020 to accommodate this extension. PBOT may make additional changes to its regulatory requirements to apply lessons learned and further improve the program.

PBOT is announcing this extension now because local operators seek to provide stability for their employees and enable planning for the future. During the summer, the six e-scooter companies employed more than 50 full-time and more than one hundred part-time workers in Portland.

 

E-scooter trends emerging in 2019

In advance of making the decision to extend the pilot program, PBOT reviewed available data from April 26 through Nov. 30. Data included utilization of scooters, enforcement efforts and injury reports.

In advance of making the decision to extend the pilot program, PBOT reviewed available data from April 26 through Nov. 30. Data included utilization of scooters, enforcement efforts and injury reports.

Findings from the period include:

  • Riders took 954,156 trips and traveled 1,014,671 miles. Combined with trips during the 2018 pilot, e-scooter riders in Portland have cumulatively taken 1,654,485 trips and traveled 1,816,559 total miles. Companies report having tens of thousands of customers in Portland. From the 2018 pilot program, PBOT learned that e-scooters replaced driving and ride-hailing trips: 34 percent of Portland riders and 48 percent of visitors reported using an e-scooter instead of driving a personal car or using Uber, Lyft, or a taxi.
  • In response to public input during the 2018 pilot, PBOT regulatory and parking enforcement staff have been issuing warnings and fines to e-scooter companies, which are required to pass them onto their riders. PBOT staff have issued 57 warnings and 723 penalties for instances of improper parking and sidewalk riding.
  • Multnomah County Health Department identified 183 visits to emergency departments and urgent care clinics that were related to e-scooters. Their analysis includes all e-scooter related visits, including privately owned as well as rented e-scooters, from April 26 to Sept. 30. MCHD will continue to monitor injury visits throughout the pilot program.

E-Scooters ridership extends across Portland, including East Portland:

 

 Map of e-scooter rides in Portland in 2019

Map by Portland Bureau of Transportation.

This route map shows the places where e-scooters were ridden in Portland from April 26 to Sept. 30. PBOT requires companies to deploy 15 percent of their scooters each day in East Portland to promote equitable access to these transportation options. The lightest blue color represents at least 100 trips on a street segment.

 

Public education on e-scooter riding will continue in 2020: Watch the educational video PBOT produced with Lime and disability rights advocates

 

Photo of people riding e-scooters with helmets

 

Spin qualifies for fleet expansion by helping improve safety education, technology, affordability

PBOT also announced today a modest expansion of the number of e-scooters permitted to operate in the city. Spin will be allowed to expand its fleet by 192 scooters, up from 641 scooters. The additional e-scooters could be deployed as soon as next week.

Spin qualified for a larger fleet by hosting safety workshops, having responsive communication with PBOT staff, working with e-scooter companies and PBOT on geofencing technology, featuring their affordability program prominently on their website, and collaborating with workforce development organizations.

PBOT offers incentives to e-scooter companies on a quarterly basis. The incentives encourage companies to advance the City's safety, equity and environmental goals.
Spin's fleet expansion was based on a second quarterly incentive review period, from July 1 to Sept. 30.

Since the first review period, PBOT adjusted incentives to strengthen rewards for efforts to increase affordability and access to underserved Portlanders. PBOT based the incentives update on required data reports, questionnaires to companies and nonprofit partners, and assessment of company efforts to partner and meet City goals.

Additionally, earlier this month, Bolt suspended operations in Portland. Bolt can resume operations with 214 e-scooters when the company is ready to meet its permit obligations.

Based on this announcement, there are currently 2,865 permitted shared e-scooters in Portland, down from 2,887 previously. Each company is permitted the following number of scooters:

  • Bird – 525 scooters
  • Lime – 782 scooters
  • Razor – 525 scooters
  • Shared – 200 scooters
  • Spin – 833 scooters

 

Up next in 2020: More e-scooter data, public involvement, education

In January, PBOT may announce other qualifying fleet increases based e-scooter companies' performance during the quarter ending Sept. 30.

This spring, PBOT will release an E-scooter Status Report, providing an update on results to date from the 2019-'20 e-scooter pilot. The report will follow on PBOT’s 2018 E-Scooter Findings Report, which was recognized by The New York Times as the “most detailed analysis of e-scooters on a city” when it was released in January.

This spring and summer, PBOT will engage the public to share findings, listen to concerns, and solicit feedback from Portlanders about how to improve the program and make sure that e-scooters are best serving the community’s transportation needs.

 

Questions?

Email e-scooter@portlandoregon.gov 
See the project website

News Blog: Investing in East Portland in 2020 and beyond

PBOT will construct 14 additional projects in East Portland in 2020, investing another $45 million in safer and improved streets

Commissioner Eudaly and Chris Warner cut the ribbon on the Halsey-Weidler Streetscape Project

Commissioner Chloe Eudaly, Transportation Director Chris Warner, Prosper Portland Executive Director Kimberly Branam cut the ribbon on the Halsey-Weidler Streetscape Project with Gateway community members in July 2019. Photo by Sarah Petersen, Portland Bureau of Transportation.

(Dec. 31, 2019) It’s been a big year for transportation in East Portland. The Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT) wrapped up multiple projects this year, totaling over $8 million in investments. Another $13.6 million in projects are currently underway.

Highlights from this year include:

  • 3,000 feet of new sidewalks on NE 148th Avenue from Glisan to Halsey streets, funded by Fixing Our Streets.
  • Completion of the Halsey-Weidler Streetscape project in Gateway along the Halsey-Weidler couplet between NE 100th and 114th avenues, funded by Fixing Our Streets.
  • Upgraded traffic signals at nine intersections along 102nd Avenue between SE Washington Street and NE Sandy Boulevard (construction is 97% complete).
  • PBOT’s new Gravel Street Service fills in ruts and potholes to smooth out Portland's gravel streets. PBOT tackled gravel streets in Southeast Portland (south of Division) during winter 2018/2019. This winter our crews will cover the rest of Southeast Portland and all of North and Northeast.

As we look ahead to 2020, we are excited to announce the start of construction on 14 additional East Portland projects. This represents another $45 million for improved streets and safety upgrades.

All of our work in East Portland has been directly informed by the residents and businesses that make up one of Portland’s fastest growing areas in the city. This work has built on the East Portland Action Plan, adopted by Portland City Council in 2009, as well as East Portland in Motion, adopted in 2012.

Since then, PBOT staff have been talking with community members and incorporating what we’ve heard into the numerous other plans and programs which guide our work citywide. This includes PedPDX - Portland’s Citywide Pedestrian Master Planour Vision Zero Action Plan; the Division Transit Project with TriMet; Fixing Our Streets; as well as our Safe Routes to School program and much more.

These projects often require years of development. This means getting the design and scoping of each project right, getting feedback from the community, applying for state and federal grants, and continuously doing public outreach and engagement so neighbors can weigh in on project plans and designs. All this helps PBOT build a transportation system that serves everyone.

We are grateful to the thousands of East Portland residents who have taken the time to provide their constructive feedback on these projects and plans over the past decade. We are excited about the transportation improvements coming to East Portland in 2020 and we thank you in advance for your patience as we build a safer, more accessible transportation network that serves all East Portlanders.

Click through to see all the work we've done in 2019 and will do in 2020 and beyond:

East Portland Projects under construction in 2019 and beyond map

Click to view a larger version of this map

 

Projects Completed in 2019

Fixing Our Streets: Halsey-Weidler Streetscape Project

Location: NE Weidler and Halsey streets between 100th and 114th avenues

Scope: Paving, new crosswalks, transit islands, protected bike lanes, rebuilt signals, and ADA ramps.

Status: Completed summer 2019

Budget: $5.5 million

 

Paving SE Harold Street (111th to 136th)

Location: SE Harold Street between 111th and 136th avenues

Scope: Paving

Status: Completed summer 2019

Budget: $200,000

Fixing Our Streets: NE 148th Avenue Sidewalks

Location: NE 148th Avenue between Glisan and Halsey streets

Scope: Sidewalks

Status: Completed fall 2019

Budget: $1.7 million

Fixing Our Streets: I-205 at Glisan Intersection Safety Improvements

Location: I-205 at NE Glisan Street

Scope: Paving, upgraded I-205 trail crossing

Status: Completed spring 2019

Budget: $300,000

 

SE Holgate Street and 104th Avenue Traffic Signal Rebuild

Location: SE Holgate Street at 104th Avenue

Scope: New traffic signal and ADA ramps

Status: Completed spring 2019

Budget: $500,000

 

Projects Currently Under Construction

NE Marine Drive Corridor Safety Improvements

Location: NE Marine Drive between 112th and 185th avenues

Scope: Corridor safety updates, including graded pedestrian crossings, filling in trail gaps, a new traffic signal at 122nd Avenue, reduced speed limit, enhanced bike facilities, and two new rapid-flashing beacons.

Status: 90% complete. Expected to be complete by February 2020.

Budget: $1.5 million

 

Outer Division Multimodal Safety Project (Phase 1)

Location: SE Division Street between 99th and 162nd avenues

Scope: Street lighting, sidewalk infill, and new pedestrian crossings.

Status: 85% complete. Expected to be complete spring 2020.

Budget: $3.5 million

 

130s Neighborhood Greenway

Location: NE and SE 130s, between I-84 and SE Powell Boulevard

Scope: New crossing treatments, traffic calming, ADA ramps, and wayfinding signage

Status: 85% complete. Expected to be complete spring 2020

Budget: $2 million

 

East Portland Traffic Signal Upgrades

Location: Nine intersections on 102nd Avenue from SE Washington Street to NE Sandy Boulevard; and seven intersections on NE 122nd Avenue from NE Airport Way to East Burnside Street

Scope: Upgrade signal heads to increase visibility and improve safety

Status: 97% complete

Budget: $2.5 million

 

East Portland Pedestrian Safety Crossings

Locations: NE 85th Avenue at Sandy Boulevard; NE 91st Avenue at Sandy Boulevard; and SE Stark Street at 155th Avenue

Scope: New pedestrian crossings

Status: 90% complete. Crossings will be operational when power is connected spring 2020.

Budget: $3 million

 

Fixing Our Streets: HOP Neighborhood Greenway

Location: NE Holladay, Oregon, and Pacific streets (HOP) between 99th and 128th avenues

Scope: Traffic calming, ADA ramps, and wayfinding signage

Status: 80% complete. Construction will be complete Spring 2020.

Budget: $1.1 million

 

Portland Gravel Street Service

Location: Gravel streets throughout East Portland

Scope: Grade and gravel existing gravel streets

Status: Currently in Year 2 of a 3-year cycle

 

Projects Beginning Construction in 2020

Fixing Our Streets: SE 136th Paving and Sidewalks to Opportunity

Location: SE 136th Avenue from Division Street to Foster Road

Scope: Paving, sidewalks, curb ramps, protected bike lanes, street trees

Status: Design complete. Construction May – December 2020

Budget: $8.5 million

East Portland Access to Employment and Education Project

Location: SE Market Street between 92nd and 130th avenues

Scope: 100s Neighborhood Greenway; 150s Neighborhood Greenway; SE Market Street sidewalks and ADA ramps.

Status: Design complete. Construction starts summer 2020

Budget: $11 million

 

Fixing Our Streets: 122nd Avenue Corridor Multimodal and Safety Project

Location: 122nd Avenue from NE Shaver Street to SE Foster Road

Scope: Corridor safety improvements, street lighting infill, and repurposing a parking lane to a bus priority lane.

Status: Design underway. Construction expected late fall 2020.

Budget: $3 million

 

Fixing Our Streets and Safe Routes to School: SE 174th Avenue sidewalks

Location: SE 174th Avenue between Stark and Main streets

Scope: New sidewalks

Status: Design underway. Construction expected late fall 2020

Budget: $2.4 million

 

East Glisan Street Update

Location: NE Glisan Street between 102nd and 162nd avenues

Scope: Corridor safety upgrades, new and upgraded pedestrian crossings.

Status: Phase 1 will be complete January 2020. Phase 2 begins fall 2020.

Budget: $400,000

Outer Halsey Safety Project

Location: NE Halsey Street between 114th and 162nd avenues

Scope: New pedestrian crossings, ADA ramps, sidewalk infill and protected bike lanes, with no change to the number of travel lanes.

Status: Design at 95%. Construction expected to start spring 2021.

Budget: $4 million

 

Fixing Our Streets: Outer Division Multimodal Safety Project (Phase 2)

Location: SE Division Street between 80th and 162nd avenues

Scope: New pedestrian crossings, protected bike lanes, and corridor safety improvements.

Status: Design at 95%. Construction expected fall 2020.

Budget: $10.5 million

 

Fixing Our Streets and Safe Routes to School: NE Shaver Street sidewalks

Location: NE Shaver Street from 115th Avenue to Parkrose Middle School

Scope: Sidewalk infill along south side of Shaver

Status: Design underway. Construction expected late fall 2020

Budget: $200,000

Fixing Our Streets and Safe Routes to School: New traffic signals

Locations: NE 113th Avenue at Glisan Street; SE 86th Avenue at Washington Street; SE 148th Avenue at Main Street;

Scope: New signalized crossings

Status: Design at 30%. Construction expected late fall 2020.

Budget: $2.5 million

Fixing Our Streets: NE 102nd Avenue Corridor Safety Improvements

Location: NE 102nd Avenue from Weidler Street to Sandy Boulevard

Scope: Corridor safety upgrades

Status: Phase 1 completed summer 2019. Phase 2  with more permanent elements scheduled for 2020.

Budget: $300,000

Fixing Our Streets: 4M Neighborhood Greenway

Location: SE Mill, Millmain, and Main streets (4M) between 130th and 174th avenues

Scope: Sidewalk infill, tree planting, bike lanes and pavement markings, speed bumps, and wayfinding signage

Status: Design at 30%. Construction expected late fall 2020.

Budget: $1.5 million

Fixing Our Streets: New traffic signal at SE 146th Avenue and Stark Street

Location: SE 146th Avenue and Stark Street

Scope: New traffic signal

Status: Design complete. Construction begins spring 2020.

Budget: $1 million

 

NE 87th Avenue and Glisan Street Crossing Improvement

Location: NE 87th Avenue and Glisan Street

Scope: New rapid-flashing beacon

Status: Construction begins spring 2020

Budget: $350,000

 

SE 102nd Avenue and Woodstock Street Local Improvement District (LID)

Locations: SE 102nd Avenue from Woodstock Boulevard to Foster Road; SE Woodstock Boulevard from 101st Avenue to 93 feet east of SE 102nd Avenue.

Scope: Paving

Status: Construction expected fall 2020

 

Projects in the Pipeline: Opportunities for Engagement in 2020

162nd Avenue Safety and Access to Transit Project

Location: SE 162nd Avenue from Stark Street to Powell Boulevard

Scope: Corridor safety improvements and improved pedestrian crossings

Status: Beginning Design. Construction expected spring 2021.

Budget: $1.5 million

 

Build Portland: Safer Outer Stark

Location: SE Stark Street between 109th and 162nd avenues

Scope: Paving, corridor safety upgrades

Status: Project development and public involvement throughout 2019. Design begins winter 2020. Construction expected 2022.

 

Build Portland: Foster-Woodstock Couplet East

Location: SE Foster Road and Woodstock Boulevard between I-205 and 101st Avenue

Scope: Pedestrian crossings, bicycle upgrades, ADA curb ramps, and traffic signals

Status: Design began fall 2019. Construction expected 2021.

Division-Midway Neighborhood Street Improvements

Location: Selected gravel streets in the Division-Midway and Powellhurst-Gilbert area

Scope: Pave certain gravel streets

Status: Public outreach and design start spring 2020. Construction expected 2022.

 

NE Halsey Safety and Access to Transit Project

Location: NE Halsey Street between 65th and 92nd avenues

Scope: Signal improvements, intersection redesigns, bus stop improvements and high-priority crossings, bikeway on Halsey from 65th to 92nd, multiuse path connection from 82nd Avenue.

Status: Design began fall 2019. Construction expected 2022.

 

Jade-Montavilla Connected Centers

Scope: Biking and walking upgrades in the Jade and Montavilla districts

Status: Design begins winter 2020. Construction expected 2022.

Budget: $7.1 million

NE 97th Avenue Phase II LID

Location: NE 97th Avenue from E Burnside to NE Davis streets; E Burnside Street from 9400 block to NE 97th Avenue

Scope: New street, sidewalk, and stormwater infrastructure

Status: Construction expected 2021

Budget: $5.7 million

NE Couch/Davis LID

Location: NE Couch Street between 97th and 99th avenues; NE Davis Street between 97th and 100th avenues.

Scope: New street, sidewalk, and stormwater infrastructure: Status: Construction expected 2022

Budget: $8.9 million