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MARYLAND STATE HIGHWAY ADMINISTRATION (SHA) EXPERIENCE AND PERSPECTIVE FHWA Transportation Performance Management Peer to Peer Program (TPM-P2P) – Peer.

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Presentation on theme: "MARYLAND STATE HIGHWAY ADMINISTRATION (SHA) EXPERIENCE AND PERSPECTIVE FHWA Transportation Performance Management Peer to Peer Program (TPM-P2P) – Peer."— Presentation transcript:

1 MARYLAND STATE HIGHWAY ADMINISTRATION (SHA) EXPERIENCE AND PERSPECTIVE FHWA Transportation Performance Management Peer to Peer Program (TPM-P2P) – Peer Exchange at North Carolina DOT Felicia Haywood, Deputy Director of Planning and Engineering Chris Diaczok, Policy Analyst MD State Highway Administration June 2013

2 Presentation Outline  About Maryland and State Highway Admin.  Performance based processes at SHA  Data driven decision-making at SHA  Restructuring Planning Processes  Decision Support Tools and Applications  MAP-21 Ready 2

3 About Maryland Ranked 19 th in Population, 5 th in Density (5.8 million people, 2010) Baltimore-Washington region one of most congested in US US in microcosm with diverse geography – Appalachian ranges, Chesapeake Bay watershed and 3190miles of coastline 3

4 About MD Department of Transportation (MDOT) MDOT has direct supervision over all aspects of transportation in the State of Maryland. $3.6 billion annual budget funded through a common state Transportation Trust Fund. Funds two major urban transit systems, MTA in the Baltimore region and the WMATA in the Washington region. MTA served 415,000 riders/ weekday in 2011. Port of Baltimore is the fastest growing port in the US. One of the few deep water east coast ports to handle Large vessels ( expected after Panama Canal Expansion ) BWI Airport served more than 22.4 million passengers in 2011. Ranked 6 th in the nation for customer service and convenience by Travel & Leisure Magazine. 4

5 About MD State Highway Administration One of the six modals of the MDOT SHA system is the backbone of MD’s transportation system that provides mobility and access for people and goods. SHA operates, maintains and rebuilds the numbered, non-toll routes. SHA roads carry 65% of the state’s traffic and 85% of its truck freight. FY 11 Funding: $1.15 Billion 5

6 New State Funding 6 Federal Motor Fuel Tax – Since 1993: $0.184 per gallon of gasoline State Motor Fuel Tax – 1993-2013: $0.235 per gallon of gasoline 2013: Indexes $0.235/gallon to CPI 1% sales tax on gasoline 2015 = sales tax raised to 2% 2016 = sales tax raised to 3% 2017 = sales tax raised to 4% Could go up to 5% if internet sales tax does not pass

7 Current SHA Challenges and Opportunities  One of the most congested regions in the US  Financial and Environmental Constraints  Focus on System Preservation and Efficiency with sustainable practices  Need to maintain economic competitiveness in the region and citizens’ quality of life  Support Administration’s “Smart Green and Growing” efforts thru’ Plan Maryland and MD Transportation Plan  Build robustness in the system to handle shocks and uncertainty - natural, social, economic etc. 7

8 Performance Based Processes at SHA Key Drivers for Performance based Approach Evolution of Performance Measurement at SHA Performance Management at SHA SHA Business Plan (FY 2012-15 ) 8

9 Key Drivers for Performance-Based Approach SHA Vision Provide a world-class highway system. SHA Mission Statement Provide a safe, well-maintained, reliable highway system that enables mobility choices for all customers and supports Maryland’s communities, economy and environment. Support MDOT and the Administration’s broader initiatives, policies and goals. 9

10 2000 1996 2004 2006 StateStat Incorporates output-based accountability into MFR Business Planning as Part of Performance Excellence (PE) Focus on creating an outcome-centric business plan Developed by senior leaders with staff support Link to local office/district implementation plans Performance audits by OLA Managing for Results (MFR) Executive Order First SHA business plan – goals and strategies Year 2000 SHA Business Plan Creation of 8 Key Performance Area Councils Managing for Results (MFR) Becomes State Law New business plan every 4 years 2002 Evolution of Performance Measurement at SHA 10

11 Performance Management at SHA Performance-based approach to management based on Baldrige Criteria for Performance Excellence Statutory Regulatory Requirements Managing for Results (MFR)/StateStat MDOT Attainment Report Government Performance and Results Act (GPRA) Ensures agency accountability with reliable data driven processes Target Setting and Outcome oriented approach 11

12 SHA Business Plan (FY 2012-15 ) KEY PERFORMANCE AREAS (KPA) Highway Safety Mobility/Economy System Preservation and Maintenance Managing our Agency Environmental Compliance and Stewardship Customer Communications, Service and Satisfaction Objectives and Strategies are  Specific  Measurable  Achievable/Attainable  Results oriented  Time-bound Agency wide and office/ district level plans are aligned Focus on OUTCOMES 12

13 Data Driven Decision-making at SHA  SHA Decision-making Framework  Key Performance Based Planning Areas  Safety  Mobility/ Economy  System Preservation/ Asset Management 13

14 SHA Decision-making Framework SAFETY Goals/ Needs WHY? MOBILITY SYSTEM PRES. ENVIRONMENT Process/ Program HOW? CSIS/ CSIL RSA/ PRSA Safety Corridors Annual Mobility Report MD Statewide Model Comp. Hwy. Corr. (CHC) Projects/ Outputs WHAT/ WHEN/ WHERE? Transportation Asset Management Systems (Pavement, Bridges, Signals) Green Infrastructure Carbon Neutral Corr. Spot/ Corridor Level Safety Improvements Major/Mid-Major Major/Minor Projects Signals, Bike/ Peds ATDM, Incident Mgmt. Resurf, Bridge Repair/ Rehab., CC Adaptation, Signals, etc.. SWM Facilities Reforestation TMDL Reductions Outcome Safe, well- maintained and reliable highway system for Maryland’s communities, economy and environment 14

15 SHA Safety KPA PedestrianOccupant Protection Aggressive DrivingDistracted Driving Impaired DrivingInfrastructure 6 Emphasis Areas 15

16 SHA Mobility/ Economy KPA Key Areas  MOBILITY AND RELIABILITY  INCIDENT MANAGEMENT AND TRAVELER INFORMATION SYSTEMS  MULTIMODALISM/ SMART GROWTH  FREIGHT MD Annual State Highway Mobility Report summarizes  the annual state highway system performance  effects of SHA policy/ programs/ projects  identifies bottlenecks and needs to alleviate congestion and improve mobility and reliability http://www.roads.maryland.gov/OOTS/2012_Maryland_State_HIghway_Mobility_Report.pdf Various objectives, performance measures and strategies to achieve SHA Mobility goals 16

17 SHA Asset Management Pavement 17

18 One Maryland One Map Initiative 18 SHA Asset Management - Structures http://maps.roads.maryland.gov/Sha_bridgeimap/

19 Asset Management- Conceptual Framework Current Focus to develop  Transportation Asset Management Plan (TAMP) for o long term sustainability o accountability o performance  Data driven processes to encourage collaboration across funding categories  Risk-based analysis processes to tackle uncertainty  Develop outcome measures to track performance of asset classes and programs 19

20 Asset Management Process for Asset Managers Asset Matrix 20

21 Established Programs – Asset Data Warehouse Spatial Data Inventory  Lighting Assets  Signs  Traffic Barriers  Rumble Strips  Line Striping  Weather sensors Integrated data sources Web-based editing Reporting Oracle/SDE 21

22 Assets Adaptability to Projected Climate Changes Drainage Conveyance & Flooding Power Disruption Erosion Precipitation Flooding Scour of Bridge Foundations Infrastructure Instability Sea Level Rise Pavement Rutting & Buckling More days over 90 o F Temperature 22

23 MD Highway Vulnerability due to Sea Level Rise Sea Level Rise State Roads Impacted State Structures Impacted 2 feet156 miles – 2%93 (3.5%) 5 feet371 miles – 4.5%132 (5.0%)  103 miles of state highways in 100-year floodplain, 413 miles in 500-year floodplain  FEMA 100-Year Floodplain indicates 28% of SHA Structures need further impact evaluation SHA maintains 8,124 miles of roadway and 2,578 structures 23

24 Restructuring the Planning Processes at SHA  Planning Process  Planning for Operations Projects  Scenario Planning and Analysis  Planning Performance Metrics 24

25 Restructuring the Planning Process Comprehensive Highway Corridors Corridor Feasibility Studies NEPA Studies ROW, Design, Construction 3 Broad Project Categories PLANNING FOR OPERATIONS PROJECTS CORRIDOR FEASIBILITY VISION STUDIES MAJOR CAPITAL PROJECTS HNI: Highway Needs Inventory, MTP: MD Transportation Plan CTP: Consolidated Transportation Program 25 County/ Local Inputs Asset performance Goals Comp. Highway Corridor Screening Statewide Model Demand Projections Priority Safety Corridors SHA e-GIS HNICTP MTP

26 Planning for Operations Projects Collaboration and coordination efforts between planning, operations, and others to improve regional transportation system performance  Archived speed and traffic data to identify and prioritize projects  Low cost, short-term operational improvements in a strategic manner  Life-Cycle and Benefit/ Cost based evaluation  Focus on transportation system management and operations (TSM&O)  Before/ after studies to understand outcomes 26

27 Statewide, regional, jurisdictional, cluster, corridor, and zonal level VMT Vehicle Hours Travel and Delay Persons Hour Travel and Delay Congested Lane Miles Accessibility (auto and transit) Connectivity (auto and transit) Internal vs. External Trips Economic Indicators 27 Planning Performance Metrics 27

28 4.3% -0.5% Highway Scenario Analysis Approach to Plan for Uncertainty Fuel Price Transit Demand 19.4% 39.5% -5.6% -8.3% -8.1% -15.9% Base Year (2007) VMT = 143 million Base Year 2030 CLRP

29  CHC- MOSAIC  Maryland Statewide Transportation Model  UMD VPP Suite and RITIS  Travel Modeling and Traffic Simulation Tools  Enterprise GIS (e-GIS) Decision Support Tools and Applications 29

30 HNI  Analyze strategic corridors in short and long term  To take a data driven approach to the Highway Needs Inventory.  Analyze different project improvement alternatives to expedite the project planning process.  Organize data layers and develop outputs to assist in corridor selection. Project Planning Studies Data Inputs Process Outputs Comprehensive Highway Corridors- MOSAIC 30

31 Maryland Statewide Transportation Model (MSTM)  Multi-layer travel demand model working at national, statewide and regional levels to forecast and analyze key measures of transportation system performance.  Model Applications  System Performance and Long- Range Planning  Corridor Studies  Scenario Planning  Freight Movement 31

32 Travel Modeling and Traffic Simulation Tools TRAVEL DEMAND MODELS (MSTM, MPO Models) TRAFFIC SIMULATION MODELS MESOSCOPIC MODELS PLANNING & OPERATIONS 32

33 SHA Enterprise GIS (e-GIS) Initiatives Business Need Decision Support Analysis Building GIS technology based data architecture so that one system feeds all business purposes in and outside the agency Various levels of e-GIS Implementation 1.Operational e-GIS: supports day-to-day business needs 2. Executive e-GIS: designed for leadership with certain functions and reporting capabilities 3. External Performance Measurement e-GIS: performance dashboard type displays and maps 4. External Tools e-GIS: an external operational user experience with paired down data 5. Mobile e-GIS: Could be the same as 3-4 33

34 Enterprise GIS Applications (e-GIS) Capabilities Include  Route Search  Data Overlay  Data Query  Reporting Tools  Photo Viewer  Summary Charts  Feature Details 34 Common interface between multiple databases/ programs/ processes Based on “One Maryland One Map” philosophy Decision-support system

35 MAP21 Ready 35

36 National Goals: 1.Safety 2.Infrastructure Condition 3.Congestion Reduction 4.System Reliability 5.Freight Movement and Economic Vitality 6.Environmental Sustainability 7.Reduced Project Delivery Times National goals are considered in National Highway Performance Program, Metro planning, & Statewide planning. Source: http://www.fhwa.dot.gov/map21/docs/ 36

37 MAP 21 Ready  Current SHA Business Plan performance measures could be used/ modified to meet MAP 21 requirements.  SHA is linking the MAP 21 measures and StateStat measures using spatial (GIS) and dashboard interfaces  SHA will work with MTA and other transit agencies to make sure that transit performance targets are achieved  Linking performance based systems to programming decisions  SHA will work continue work on the following:  Asset Management Plans  Strategic Highway Safety Plan  CMAQ Performance Plan  State Freight Plan 37

38 SHA and MPO Coordination SHA and MDOT will coordinate with BMC, MWCOG and other MPOs to  select performance targets for consistency  integrate performance plans into the planning process Source: USDOT MAP 21 Presentation 38

39 CONTACT INFORMATION THANK YOU !! Felicia Haywood – fhaywood@sha.state.md.usfhaywood@sha.state.md.us Chris Diaczok – cdiaczok@sha.state.md.uscdiaczok@sha.state.md.us MD State Highway Administration 39


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