Lumley-Westgate-Ebenezer Church Roads Bicycle ­& Pedestrian Project

Last updated Apr. 18, 2018 - 9:54 am
  • Planning
  • Design
  • Construction
  • Completed
  • Pedestrian and Bicycle Improvements
  • 2,129,250
  • Roadway Design and Construction (Lead)
  • City of Raleigh Planning - Office of Transportation Planning, City of Raleigh Parks, Recreation and Cultural Resources Department and Stewart Engineering

Current Activity

The City of Raleigh and our engineering design consultant, Stewart, Inc., addressed comments from the public during a public meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 20. If you were unable to attend the meeting the public meeting documents are linked below.

Public Meeting Handout

Public Meeting Project Map

Public Meeting Presentation

Summary

The proposed project will improve pedestrian and bicycle accommodation along Lumley Road and Westgate Road, as well as, along Ebenezer Church Road from Westgate Road to Graylyn Drive.

The improvements will generally include:

  • curbs and gutters;
  • drainage features;
  • sidewalks;
  • bike lanes;
  • multi-use paths;
  • roadway widening;
  • pedestrian signals; and,
  • guardrails.

Images

Project Map image

Schedule

Project schedule with dates and descriptions
DateDescription
Winter 2018Preliminary Plans Public Meeting (25% plan)
Spring 2018Design Plan Public Meeting (65% Plan)
Winter 2019Complete Right of Way and Easement Acquisition
Winter 2019Advertise for Construction Bids
Spring 2019Award Construction Contract
Fall 2020Project Completion

History

In 2009, the City of Raleigh adopted a Comprehensive Bicycle Plan that identifies existing bicycle needs and deficiencies, recommends more than 440 miles of new bicycle infrastructure, and provides a program of action for addressing the immediate and long-term needs for bicyclists and bicycle facilities.

The Comprehensive Pedestrian Plan was adopted by City Council on January 2, 2013. The Pedestrian Plan provides strategies for enhancing Raleigh's transportation system to promote walkability throughout the City. The plan assesses the existing facilities, policies, plans, and programs that affect pedestrian mobility and provides recommendations for improvements.

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