- McHenry Avenue Improvements
- State Route 99/120
- Miner Avenue Complete Streets
- SR 120 Union Road Interchange
- Church Street Road Diet
- I-205 Managed Lanes
McHenry Avenue Improvements
The McHenry Avenue Corridor Improvements project will enhance safety, inter-regional traffic circulation, and air quality. The improvements will include:
- 1.1 miles of widening along McHenry Avenue from 1,487 feet south of River Road to 190 feet south of Jones Road.
- Stanislaus River and SSJID Canal Bridges will be replaced with wider and safer bridges, satisfying current seismic design standards.
- Installation of a two-way left turn center lane to facilitate turns into and out of driveways on McHenry Avenue.
- Increased width of roadway shoulders to accommodate alternative travel modes, including bicyclists.
- Installation of a traffic signal on McHenry Avenue and River Road that will accommodate existing and future traffic demands.
Construction is scheduled to begin in April of 2017 and is expected to be completed by mid-2020.
The project was awarded on February 28th, 2017 to Myers & Sons Construction in the amount of $21,934,144.50. Funding for this project will be provided from the following programs:
|Project Website Fact Sheet [pdf]
|Stanislaus River Map [pdf]
|SSJID Canal Map
SR 120 Union Road Interchange
|Actual or Target Date
|Project Study Report
|Project Approval & Environmental Document (M200)
|Right of Way Certification (M410)
|Approved Construction Contract (M500)
|Project Completion (M600)
The City of Manteca is providing 100% funding for this project, using combination of Redevelopment Funds, Measure K and other local funds.
Church Street Road Diet
The project will install Class II bike lanes and enhance pedestrian facilities and intersection crossings by reducing the existing traveled four-lanes to two-lanes on Church Street between Lodi Avenue and Lockeford Street in Lodi. Improvements will include replacement of damaged sidewalks, installation of accessible curb ramps with updated pedestrian push buttons, traffic signal improvements including separated left turn phases and pedestrians countdown heads, enhanced crosswalks and traffic signal video detection for bicyclists.
A road diet is a way to use existing roads, replacing excess car lanes with bicycle routes, in a way that increases safety for all modes of transit and encouraging travel by means other than car.
These designs often used a parking lane as a barrier between vehicular traffic and cyclist and can be used to reduce traffic in busy pedestrian-heavy neighborhoods, both of which can drastically reduce crashes and injuries.
The project will cost an estimated $1.5 million, most of it coming from Measure K Bicycle, Pedestrian, and Safe Routes to School Program and the Smart Growth Incentive Program. The city will fund the remainder, about $60,000.