Matching Items (19)
- All Subjects: Transportation
- Creators: Battelle Memorial Institute. Technology Partnership Practice
The Town of Superior Small Area Transportation Study was initiated by the Town of Superior in conjunction with the Arizona Department of Transportation. The purpose of this study is to document existing roadway characteristics and operations, land use and socioeconomic conditions, and other existing transportation modes, and to craft a long-range transportation plan to meet the transportation needs of the Town of Superior. A travel demand model was prepared to forecast traffic volumes to assist in identifying the traffic impacts with the anticipated growth in and around the City.
The purpose of this study is to prepare a pedestrian circulation plan for the City of Nogales in the vicinity of and serving the three Nogales Ports of Entry. These ports are the DeConcini and Morley Gate Ports of Entry in downtown Nogales and the Mariposa Port of Entry to the west at SR 189.
The Yuma Regional Transit Study identifies transit needs within southwestern Yuma County and presents recommended transit system improvements based on three funding scenarios. This study examined current and projected population, demographics, and employment for the region, conducted extensive public outreach and data collection, identified transit deficiencies and developed recommended transit improvements based on the identified deficiencies.
The La Paz Transportation Planning Study was conducted as part of the Planning Assistance for Rural Areas program sponsored by the Arizona Department of Transportation Multimodal Planning Division. This Study developed 5, 10, and 20-year transportation plans, as well as an implementation program, to guide the County, Towns, and the Colorado River Indian Tribes in meeting transportation needs for the Study Area into the future.
ADOT, in cooperation with the City of Kingman and Mohave County, initiated the Kingman Area Transportation Study Update to update the 2005 Kingman Area Transportation Study. The study provides a plan of improvements for 5-year (short-range), 10-year (mid-range), and 20-year (long-range) transportation planning horizons. The recommendations are multimodal, considering roadways, nonmotorized transportation modes (bicycles and pedestrians), and transit components.
The Arizona Department of Transportation, in cooperation with Lake Havasu City, conducted a long-range corridor study for Mesquite Avenue, McCulloch Boulevard, and Swanson Avenue (referred to in this document collectively as the Corridor). The study looked at ways to support and enhance this revitalization by developing a vision for the Corridor that balances the City’s Main Street Uptown District goals with the need to accommodate future travel demand along each road in the Corridor.
The Pinal Creek Trail corridor study is being conducted in conjunction with the Cobre Valley Comprehensive Transportation Study, to provide alternative modes of transportation to key educational and recreational areas in the Globe area. The purpose of the study is to review previous trail studies and recreation trail plans that will address the most critical current and future non-motorized modes of transportation within the study area. The concept of turning Pinal Creek, which runs through the City, into a functioning urban greenbelt, has long been the dream of several citizens of the community.
The Cobre Valley Comprehensive Transportation Study is a joint effort by the City of Globe, Town of Miami, the Arizona Department of Transportation, Gila County, and the Central Arizona Governments. The purpose of the study is to develop a long-range multimodal transportation plan that addresses the most critical current and future transportation needs of the Cobre Valley region. The study was funded by the Federal Highway Administration’s State Planning and Research Program and administered through ADOT’s Multimodal Planning Division.
The Study will identify needs and deficiencies for multimodal travel within Doney Park and will recommend a program of projects to address multimodal transportation needs. The Study will serve as a guide for community development, project funding applications, and project implementation. It is important to emphasize that the projects recommended in this study may be constructed incrementally over a considerable period of time as opportunities arise and funding becomes available.
The City of Winslow North–South Transportation Plan is a multimodal plan, addressing improvements to the vehicular road network within and around the City of Winslow in addition to transit, bicycling, and pedestrian facilities. This study is being funded by the Arizona Department of Transportation Multimodal Planning Division’s Planning Assistance for Rural Areas (PARA) program. The PARA program is funded through the Federal Highway Administration’s State Planning and Research program to non-metropolitan communities for the purpose of conducting transportation planning studies. PARA funds may be applied to address a broad range of planning issues related to road and non-motorized transportation modes.