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USDOT Resources: Overcoming the Challenges of Congestion Pricing
FHWA Webinar Series

Lessons Learned from the National Congestion Pricing Conference

September 13, 2018

Congestion Pricing (Value Pricing)

  • A way of harnessing the power of the market to reduce the waste associated with traffic congestion.
  • Shifting some rush hour highway travel to other transportation modes or to off-peak periods
  • By removing a fraction (even as small as 5 percent) of the vehicles from a congested roadway, pricing enables the system to flow much more efficiently, allowing more cars to move through the same physical space
  • Congestion pricing projects can be grouped into two broad categories: (1) projects involving tolls and (2) projects not involving tolls

2018 National Congestion Pricing Conference: Managed Lanes, Pricing, & Operations Insights

By Patrick Vu, Partner
September 13, 2018

Priced Managed Lanes

  • Express Lanes/High Occupancy Toll (HOT) Lanes combines the principles of congestion pricing and lane management
  • Over 40 priced managed lanes facilities
SR 91 Orange
                County - Operating since 1995
SR 91 Orange County - Operating since 1995
I-75NW Atlanta -
                Operating since September 2018
I-75NW Atlanta - Operating since September 2018

Managed Lanes Sessions

  • Moving from Projects to Regional Networks - Nick Wood, Texas A&M Transportation Institute
    • North Central Texas Council of Governments (NCTCOG) - Dan Lamers
    • Metropolitan Transportation Commission (MTC) - Jim Macrae
    • Florida Department of Transportation (FDOT) - Javier Rodriguez
  • Challenges in Price Setting - Patrick Vu, Silicon Transportation Consultants
    • Virginia DOT (VDOT) - Hari Sripathi
    • State Road and Tollway Authority (SRTA) - Annie Gillespie
    • Carma - Paul Steinberg
photo of Conference presenters
Logos: North Central Texas

View text of the logos.

  • North Central Texas Council of Governments
  • Metropolitan Transportation Commission
  • FDOT Sun Pass
    VDOT Virginia Department of Transportation
  • SRTA State Road & Tollway Authority
  • carma

Managed Lanes Networks

  1. Dallas/Fort Worth region is building a 160 centerline miles managed lanes network
    • NCTCOG formed a regional working group to develop a consistent set of regional policies
    • Continual work to defend against external threats
      Dallas/Fort Worth area map
  2. Bay Area is working on a 640 centerline miles managed lanes network
    • Informal 4 agency working group to coordinate
    • Consistency with signage and FasTrak toll account
    • Need to work on hours of operations, toll violation enforcement, Clean Air Vehicle, increasing occupancy from HOV 2+ to HOV 3+, adjudication of violations
      San Francisco Bay Area map
  3. South East FL region is building a 267 centerline miles managed lanes network
    • FDOT began developing a Regional Concept of Transportation Operations (RCTO) Handbook
    • One project can impact the network
      SE Florida area map
  • Common Network Themes
    • Coordination between regional operators/stakeholders key
    • Strive for regional consistency
    • Continual improvement needs

Pricing and Operations Insights

  1. Dynamic pricing, where the toll rate change according to traffic conditions, has been widely adopted
  2. VDOT has been able to manage demand and capacity effectively with dynamic pricing on its express lanes
  3. As SRTA deploys their managed lanes network, they are challenging the need for dynamic pricing in order to simply customer messaging and operations
    VDOT Area Map

    Illustration showing that System Complexity is becoming a looming issue between 2020 and 2028
  4. Carma's experience is that commuters make carpooling decisions before they leave not when looking at rate signs
  • Future use of dynamic pricing ultimately depends on agency goal
    • If focusing on roadway demand/capacity management, then keep doing dynamic pricing
    • If looking at travel managing demand (ie mode shift), then want to look at new pricing schemes, ie reservation system or other incentives like rebates
      Traffic travelling in the Express Lanes

Any Questions?

Patrick Vu, pvu@silicontc.com, (617) 448-8611

Thank you Nick, Dan, Jim, Javier, Hari, Annie, Paul!

National Congestion Pricing Conference:
Urban Track Highlights

Rachel Weinberger, PhD
September 13, 2018

"Urban Track"

  • Performance Parking Pricing Innovations
    • Sfpark
    • parkdc
    • Rethinking performance based parking pricing
    • AVI sensor networks
  • Commuter Incentives
    • Parking cash-out & transit benefit ordinances
    • Access MIT
    • BART Perks
    • Making cities less congested and more connected

Performance Parking Pricing Innovations

SFpark Logo
  • 6 pilot areas with new policies, technology, and significant data collection
  • 2 control areas with no new policies or technology, and significant data collection
  • 6,000 metered spaces (25 percent of the city's total)
  • 12,250 off-street spaces (75 percent of off-street spaces managed by the SFMTA)
  • Pricing by time of day
  • Demand responsive price adjustments
  • Real time parking information
Adjustments map for the San Fransisco area showing different rates for different areas between 12-3pm weekdays
Demand Responsive Rate Adjustments By Time of Day

Was it easier to park?

Bar chart comparing high payment (HP) parking versus traditional parking

HP pilot = High payment compliance

Summary of chart:

Blocks were full 51% more often in the control group, and 16% less often during the pilot. They were 45% less full during the HP Pilot.

Rethinking Performance Pricing

  • Proactive parking pricing instead of reactive pricing
    • Present occupancy
    • Price
    • Occupancy of nearby blocks
  • Set the price of parking on a collection of blocks instead of individual blocks.

Fabusuyi, T., & Hampshire, R. C. (2018). Rethinking performance based parking pricing: A case study of SFpark. Transportation Research Part A: Policy and Practice.

Park DC Logo
  • 114 block faces
  • 1,000 metered spaces
  • 30 loading zones
  • Asset lite & multi-modal (monitoring ratio 1 sensor for two spaces)
    • Data fusion:
    • Paid versus occupied
    • Meter mobile payments
    • In-ground meters
    • Cameras & area sensors
  • Data intensive -drive to "minimum viable product"
    • real time information availability
    • Pricing engine
  • Moving in the right direction:
    • Occupancy and turnover
    • Placard usage
    • Public reaction (survey of businesses, customers, delivery drivers)
    • Double parking
    • Modal Shifts
    • Meter Revenue
  • Could do better on:
    • Impact on economic activity
    • Roadway operations
  • To be determined
    • Time to find parking
    • Citations and payment compliance
    • Cruising

AVI sensor networks (parkDC deployment)

parkDC AVI
            sensor networks. Picture 1: Low cost automatic vehicle identification (AVI) sensors. Picture 2: Dense,
            ubiquitous sensor network deployments. Picture 3: Reconstructed vehicle routes.

Text of graphic.

Picture 1: Low cost automatic vehicle identification (AVI) sensors.

Picture 2: Dense, ubiquitous sensor network deployments.

Picture 3: Reconstructed vehicle routes.

Commuter Incentives

Expected Impacts of City-Level Parking Cash-Out and Transit Benefit Ordinances
Scenarios
  1. Monthly cash-out
  2. Monthly transit/vanpool benefit
  3. Monthly cash-out with daily cash-out incentive
  4. Monthly cash-out with pre-tax transit option
  5. Incentive to eliminate subsidized parking with transit/vanpool benefit
  6. Peak parking surtax
Key Outputs
  1. Reduction in VMT
  2. Reduction in congestion
  3. Reduction in emissions
  4. Reduction in parking infrastructure costs
Scenarios ranked by effectiveness*
  1. 3. Monthly cash-out with daily cash-out incentive
  2. 4. Monthly cash-out with pre-tax transit option
  3. 1. Monthly cash-out
  4. 2. Monthly transit/vanpool benefit
  5. 6. Peak parking surtax
  6. 5. Incentive to eliminate subsidized parking with transit/vanpool benefit

*represents general trend but outcomes varied by context

AccessMIT
  • Staff: 11,000
  • Parking spaces: 4,000
  • Parking subsidy 2017: 38% or $1,100 per permit
  • Cost to build new parking $200,000/space
Features
  • Shift to daily pricing
  • Free bus/subway passes
  • Increased commuter rail subsidy
  • New parking subsidy at transit stations
  • Online commuter information dashboard
  • Major marketing effort
AccessMIT: Dashboard
AccessMIT Dashboard - screen grab showing user information, routes, trip log, recent searches, and other Dashboard information
View larger version of AccessMIT: Dashboard.
Drive-Alone Mode Share, 2004-Present
Bar chart comparing
            percentages of Drive-Alone mode share users in the USA, Cambridge and MIT in 2004 to Present

Data summary of bar chart information

Drive-Alone Mode Share, 2004 to Present
  Percent of trips alone (approx)
  2004 Today
USA ~75% ~78%
Cambridge ~48% ~45%
MIT ~41% ~35%
BART Perks
Image announcing that riders can
            win cash prizes for riding BART outside of the morning rush.
Participants
  • Not regular morning commuters
  • Not peak hour commuters
  • Regular, but not transbay, commuters
  • Transbay peak hour & sometimes transbay/sometimes peak hour
Outcomes
  • Some mode shifting which persisted
  • Didn't reach the "right" riders
  • Those who "spun the dial" were engaged in the [app] game and more likely to shift behavior
Making cities less congested and more connected (Metropia platform)

Infographic on how
            Metropia works, showing links between technology, agencies, highways, and various transit options

View larger version of the Bridge TSM&O and ADM graphic.
Taking baby steps
Infographic on how Metropia software can help trigger behaviour change in users
View larger version of flow chart.

Text of "Triggering Behavior Change" flow chart

Step 1: Observing User's Behavior
Step 2: Learning User's Behavior
Step 3: Finding Mobility Options
Step 4: Trigger Behavior Change
Step 5: Reinforce New Behavior
Return to Step 1


Sample suggestions sent to users :
Suggestion: Public Transit - Did you know that Chicago Buses offer free WiFi? Try it.
Suggestion: Public Transit - Did you know that you can pay for Chicago Bus fares using your smartphone? Try it.
Suggestion: Public Transit - Did yo know that you can save $200 each month by using transit system for this trip? Try it.
Suggestion: Public Transit - From Home To Work - Leave at 8:30am - 18 min (3.4 mi). Try it.

Eight really interesting presentations with some common themes:

  • Need to get people's attention
  • Sometimes you can using gamification
  • Pricing matters and pricing in finer increments (daily cash-out versus monthly) can be more effective
  • Information crucial

THANK YOU!

I'm Rachel Weinberger and this is my life. Reach me here: rachelw@weinbergerand.com

Congestion Pricing Webinar:
Lessons Learned from the 2018 National Congestion Pricing Conference
Public Acceptance

Mia Zmud, MZ Insights
September 13, 2018

Overview

  • Cross-cutting themes and observations
  • Presentation highlights
  • Summary of lessons learned

Cross-cutting themes

  • Public acceptance of congestion pricing is a major challenge
  • While customers readily accept premium pricing in many areas of their lives (hotel, air travel) they are warming to the concept for paying for road travel as well
  • Communications and public education is essential in overcoming barriers to acceptance
    • Open and honest
    • Customer and data centric
    • Integrated marketing campaigns, social and online
    • Collaboration is key

Roadblocks to Public Acceptance

Roadblocks Flow chart
View larger version of the Roadblocks flow chart.

Text of Roadblocks flow chart.

  • Diversity & Complexity of Congested Pricing Programs
    • Not all programs are created equal and rules can sometimes change
  • Role of Congested Pricing to Support Multimodal Travel Options
    • Multiple-messaging designs can confound how they are received
  • Expectations from the Public Perspective
    • Anticipated benefits should align with actual experiences

What Might Public Posturing Look Like

  • Embrace and enable programs to proceed and succeed
  • Facilitate the program for novelty's sake
  • Respond cautiously and belaboring
  • React defensively to any disruption
  • Do nothing - not engage, wait and see, accept and move on

Session Highlights - Communications and Public Acceptance

Renee Hamilton, VDOT
The role of effective communication when advancing congestion pricing along the I-66 corridor in Northern Virginia

Emily Glad, WSDOT
The creation of an integrated communications program, guided by market research, for the I-405 Express Lanes

Megan Castle, CDOT
Addressing operational challenges of the I-70 Mountain Express Lane through public education

VDOT: Communications and Public Acceptance of Transform 66 Program

Transform 66 Program

  • Introducing nation's first peak-period, all lanes, dynamically-tolled roadway
  • Inside & Outside the Beltway
  • Goals:
    • Improve multimodal mobility by providing diverse travel choices in a cost-effective manner
    • Enhance transportation safety & travel reliability
    • Reduce congestion
    • Increase ridesharing & transit use
Map of Virginia Beltway,
            highlighting toll roads

VDOT Approach

Highlights

  • Understand context of project location from customer impacted
  • Involve public / stakeholders in goal setting in all stages
  • Integrated media campaigns
    • Tolling information
    • Performance Updates
  • Investment in multi-modal projects moving forward
Infographic on the project steps for the Transform 66 program
View larger version of infographic.

Text of the infographic

  1. Project Development
    • Transparent Communications and Public Support
      • Extensive stakeholder and elected officials engagement
      • Agency coordination
      • Community group briefings
      • Public hearings and large-scale information meetings
      • Dedicated program website: Transform66.org
      • Proactive media relations and outreach
  2. Project Delivery
    • Informing the Public BEFORE Construction Impacts
      • Proactive outreach and information for traveling public ahead of construction and traffic impacts
      • Promotion of enhanced travel options and traffic management strategies
      • Construction updates and regular briefings for direct-impact neighborhoods
      • Use of multiple media channels
      • Strong "call to action" directing public to Transform66.org for updates and resources
  3. Project Operations
    • Proactive information campaigns before and when express lanes open
      • Media and information campaign deployed size to twelve months ahead of facility opening to ensure public understanding of express lanes
      • Promotion and information related to getting an E-ZPass or E-ZPass Flex
      • Dedicated resources for paid awareness campaign including radio, print, online and social media channels
      • Robust earned media and stakeholder engagement campaign including events, news releases and interviews, and social media
  • Special Issues
    • HOV-2 to HOV-3 Conversion
      • Tailored outreach campaign addressing specific issues and targeted audiences

WSDOT: I-405 Express Toll Lanes

  • One of the fastest growing regions in country
  • One of Washington's most congested corridors
  • Solution & Challenges: Different rules than existing WA toll facilities and limited access points vs. continuous access
Map showing express toll lanes on
            interstate 405

WSDOT Approach

Highlights

  • Operational Challenges: Heavy demand for EL; Travel improved for many, but shifts in traffic created new bottlenecks
  • WSDOT data showing improved travel didn't match driver experience, resulting in public skepticism of WS data
  • Sharing of raw data through WSDOT BLOG and API for third-party developers to use/analyze
  • Lessons learned:
    • Set expectations about project benefits
    • Ensure data matches driver experience
    • Be prepared for public feedback and have a proactive plan to respond
    • Support will grow over time as drivers experience the benefits of the lanes
WSDOT Blog logo and sample blog infographic
View larger version of the WSDOT Blog infographic

Text summary of WSDOT Blog infographic.

Thursday, January 21, 2016 Blog Post
Heat maps show that afternoon rush hour traffic was reduced from 2014 to 2015 but 7am traffic was heavier.

You want it? You got it. Feedback-driven changes ahead on I-405.
7.5 million total trips
5.1 million tolled trips
2.4 million free HOV trips
782,000 different vehicles have used the Express Toll Lanes
Equivalent to 1 in 10 vehicles in Washington State.

Travel Time Savings in Express Toll Lane: 10 minutes southbound, 13 minutes northbound (compared to the GP lanes during the same time frame Jan-March 2016)

48,000 daily trips have a faster and more reliable trip
Toll Payers: 34,000 vehicles per day
Carpool: 14,000 vehicles per day
Vanpool: 350 vans, 3,300 riders per day
Transit: 7,800 riders per day

CODOT: Setting toll rates for the I-70 Mountain Express Lane

  • One of the most congested corridors in the nation and connecting Denver to mountains
  • Solution & Operational Challenges:
    • Recreation travelers vs commuters
    • Terrain; winter weather
    • State's first use of Dynamic pricing
    • Open weekends and holidays;
    • Eastbound only; used as a shoulder other times
Cars driving on Interstate 70 in
              colorado, with express lane entrance sign, plus an inset area map
View larger version of photo and area map

CODOT

Creating & Building Public Acceptance

  • Protocols for public outreach to mitigate operational challenges
  • Social traditional and paid PR
  • Virtual town halls (attracting 3k-5k attendees)
  • Stressed "Express Lane Brand" to emphasize difference from other toll roads in the region.
  • Results drive acceptance: Travel time savings up to 20-50% for all lanes (including non-tolled general purpose lanes)

Travel time index on I-70 between Vail Rd/Exit 176 and CO-470/Exit 260 using INRIX data
Averaged by 1 hour for December 2014 through March 2015 (every Sun) and for December 2016 through March 2017 (every Sun)

Graph showing travel time index on I-70 between Vail Rd/Exit 176 and Co-470/Exit 260 using INRIX data
View larger version of heat map.

Summary of heat map.

The heat map comparison of December 2014 through March 2015 and December 2016 through March 2017 shows a vast reduction in travel time in 2016-2017 time frame

The Road to Public Acceptance

Roadmap image showing various steps in the public acceptance process

Text of graphic

  • The Road to Public Acceptance
    • Benefits
    • Data Sharing and Transparency
    • Public Education and Truth
    • Get Stakeholders On Board
    • Include the Public's Perspective
    • Set (and adjust) Realistic Expectations
    • Social Media and Online Techniques

Summary & Questions

  • Communications is essential
    • Prepare for CP and program nuances and adjust expectations (attitude adjustment)
    • Brand to differentiate from other toll projects
    • Inform for behavior change
    • Involve in setting objectives
  • Honest, open and transparent
    • Plan / protocols for outreach
    • Results can drive acceptance
    • Share (raw) data publicly
  • Collaborate & involve
  • Integrated campaigns and leverage social and online

Innovations in Pricing: Road Usage Charging:
Summary of 2018 Congestion Pricing Conference Proceedings

Trey Baker
Consultant, Advisory Services, WSP USA
Chair, TRB Standing Committee on Congestion Pricing

Road Usage Charging (RUC)

  • Levies fees based on distance traveled
    • Numerous reporting and assessment options
    • Numerous policy options
  • Evaluated primarily as a revenue source
    • More sustainable than fuel taxes
    • Arguably more equitable than fuel taxes
    • Growing interest in the application of congestion pricing
    • Could be levied in conjunction with other fees and/or services
  • Concept is viable, but challenges remain
    • Administrative cost and enforcement
    • Addressing driver concerns (privacy & fairness)
    • Multi-state interoperability
    • Leveraging emerging technologies
  • Levies fees based on distance traveled
    • Numerous reporting and assessment options
    • Numerous policy options
  • Evaluated primarily as a revenue source
    • More sustainable than fuel taxes
    • Arguably more equitable than fuel taxes
    • Growing interest in the application of congestion pricing
    • Could be levied in conjunction with other fees and/or services
  • Concept is viable, but challenges remain
    • Administrative cost and enforcement
    • Addressing driver concerns (privacy & fairness)
    • Multi-state interoperability
    • Leveraging emerging technologies

The Panel

  • Moderator: Trey Baker, WSP
    "Road Usage Charging: Update on Activities in the US"
  • Panelist: Dr. Patricia Hendren, I-95 Corridor Coalition
    "Bringing MBUF Exploration to the East Coast"
  • Panelist: Ken Buckeye, Minnesota Department of Transportation
    "Distance Based User Fees: Minnesota's Approach"

Recently Completed Efforts

  • California Road Charge Pilot Program
    • 5,129 participating vehicles (including 55 heavy vehicles) over 9 months
    • Multiple reporting options
      • 79% chose an automated option
      • 62% chose a location-based option
  • Colorado
    • Nearly 150 participants from 27 different counties
    • 3 mileage reporting options
      • Manual odometer reading option
      • GPS and non-GPS enabled mileage reporting device.
    • Participants who chose technology options had higher levels of satisfaction (93%) than relative to the manual option (55%).

Ongoing Efforts

  • OReGO
    • Nation's first RUC implementation
    • Structured as a voluntary fuel tax replacement
    • Relies on private account managers to provide devices and administer accounts (with a state-based option)
  • Washington State
    • Initiated in 2018
    • Target of 2,000 participants over 12 months
    • Two service providers, multiple reporting options
      • Mileage permit
      • Odometer reading
      • "Plug and Play"
      • Smartphone app
  • Oregon DOT Open Architecture Tolling
    • Tolling evaluation underway for I-5 and I-205 in Portland
    • ODOT developing an open architecture approach to tolling
      • Standards-based
      • Technology agnostic
      • Multiple vendors
      • Interoperable
    • Future integration with OReGO and mobility services

Upcoming Initiatives

  • RUC West Regional Pilot
    • Multi-state effort between Oregon and California
  • Hawaii
    • 3-year demonstration will test manual and automated methods
    • Manual option will target 1.1 million vehicles owners
    • Follows a 2015 feasibility study
  • California
    • Assess administrative costs of a statewide-mandated system
    • Assess the impact of changing technology, and
    • Evaluate compliance and enforcement approaches.
  • Colorado
  • Utah
  • Missouri

Wester Road Usage Charging Consortium (RUC West)

  • Formed in 2013
  • Voluntary coalition of 14 western state DOTs
  • Committed to
    • collaborative RUC research and development
    • build public sector organizational capacity for, and expertise in, RUC systems and the associated policy, administrative, and technology issues
  • Over $800,000 invested in various research efforts
RUC West map with legend showing 3 Tiers

RUC West States

Tier 1: Oregon
Tier 2: Washington, California, Colorado
Tier 3: Idaho, Montana, North Dakota, Nevada, Utah, Arizona, New Mexico, Texas, Oklahoma

I-95 Corridor Coalition Pilot

  • I-95 CC is composed of 16 states and the District of Columbia
  • Funding received through the Surface Transportation System Funding Alternatives (STSFA) program
  • Purpose: Explore the feasibility of replacing the gas tax with a mileage-based user fee program in a multistate environment.
    • How to address out of state-of-state mileage?
    • What is the relationship between tolling and MBUF?
    • How and where do trucks fit in?
    • How can value added services increase public acceptance
Map showing the Coalition pilot area of Interstate 95 and the major cities it runs through

I-95 Corridor Coalition Pilot metropolitan areas

  • Boston, Massachusetts
  • New York, New York
  • Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
  • Washington, D.C.
  • Raleigh, North Carolina
  • Charleston ,South Carolina
  • Savannah, Georgia
  • Orlando, Florida
  • Miami, Florida

I-95 Corridor Coalition Pilot Summary

Passenger Vehicles Commercial Vehicles
Phase 1 kicked-off on May 1st Planned for later in 2018
138 enrollments as of July 31st 50 vehicles equipped with EROAD
Technology: OBD-II device, smartphone, GPS location (optional), cellular communication Technology: In-vehicle hardware, GPS location, cellular communication
Value Added: Geofencing, battery health, emissions, engine diagnostics, trip logs, driver scores, gamification Value Added: Tax reporting, fleet management, permitting, overweight, fuel tracking, insurance
fitbit activity tracker
"Turning vehicles into a transportation Fitbit"

Minnesota Distance-based User Fee (DBUF)

  • Initiated in 2018
    • Funding from the Federal Surface Transportation System Funding Alternatives (STSFA) program
  • Recognition of the "interim" nature of technology
  • Objective: Prove that on-board embedded technology on Shared Mobility vehicles can be used to efficiently and effectively collect distance based fees
Showing the convergence of Electric, shared and automated vehicles called Transportation Technology Convergence
Transportation Technology Convergence:
Electric, Shared, and Automated Vehicles
  • Objectives
    • Starting with car sharing services
    • Research and development
    • Develop a reliable and secure DBUF model that can be integrated with state fee collection systems
    • Establish appropriate pricing
    • Ensure efficiency of implementation and administration
    • Chart a path forward for wider implementation
Infographic
            showing current transportation usage and emerging shared mobility

Summary of Current and Emerging Mobility Trends chart

  Current: Individual Ownership Emerging: Shared Mobility
Perception "My car, my privacy. No mileage tracking." "Using my smartphone I'm tracking a car I will use as I need it."
Relationship with Transportation "My vehicle serves me." "A fleet of vehicles serve my community."
User Pays Gas Tax User Based Fee Per Mile

Conclusions

  • Consumer technology has made people more comfortable with the idea of sharing location
    • Pilot participants prefer location-based technology approaches
  • Consumer technology has made collecting a mileage-based fee easier than before
    • More vendors
    • More technology options
    • More data
  • Continually re-emphasize the importance of education:
    • Transportation system costs
    • User costs
    • Transportation system needs
    • Current funding approaches and their limitations

"RUC re-establishes the relationship between cost and how much you drive."

  • More equitable
  • More sustainable

Thank you for your time!

Trey.Baker@WSP.com
I-95 Corridor Coalition

Trish Hendren
phendren@i95coalition.org

Lou Neudorff
Lou.Neudorff@jacobs.com

Minnesota DOT

Ken Buckeye
kenneth.buckeye@state.mn.us

Mike Warren
Mike.Warren@WSP.com

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