How quickly has Opportunity Corridor become a Cleveland meme? The $331 million, five-to-six lane road to be built between I-490 and University Circle has become synonymous with its lead sponsor, Ohio Department of Transportation, and its uniform code on road design. ODOT designs a road nearly the same if its in a densely populated city or sparsely rural area.
Blog › Transportation choices
The Columbus region has a plan to link transportation funding to new environmental goals. It has already started to redraw the map for roads that go outside of the urban area.
University Circle is taking seriously the commitments that the City of Cleveland and the regional transportation agency, NOACA, have made in establishing goals to reduce carbon emissions from buildings and transportation, according to consultants helping them manage growth while introducing alternative transportation services in the quickly developing district.
University Circle has a parking problem—it has too much. More specifically, it has too much parking 90% of the time, and not enough smart technology (yet) being deployed for the few, peak hours when visitors and residents might compete for one of the district’s 35,000 on- and off-street parking spaces. That can be fixed. Without falling back on the expensive option...
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- Planning a visit to #Cleveland @inthecircle for Discovery Day, free museum admission all day to honor Dr. Martin Lu… https://t.co/5ipSVdlYlV
2 days ago via Twitter
- Local TV weather / traffic reporter adds transit commute updates. https://t.co/EsBA0kqPvW
5 days ago via Twitter
- Unless private enterprise starts up its own transit operation, this latest transit crisis in #Cleveland #Ohio will… https://t.co/824XzKsTuo
6 days ago via Twitter
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