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Transportation 2030 Plan for the San Francisco Bay Area Steve Heminger, MTC Executive Director Sue Lempert, MTC Commissioner San Mateo Cities & Counties.

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Presentation on theme: "Transportation 2030 Plan for the San Francisco Bay Area Steve Heminger, MTC Executive Director Sue Lempert, MTC Commissioner San Mateo Cities & Counties."— Presentation transcript:

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2 Transportation 2030 Plan for the San Francisco Bay Area Steve Heminger, MTC Executive Director Sue Lempert, MTC Commissioner San Mateo Cities & Counties Shelia Young, MTC Commissioner Alameda Cities & Counties

3  25-year long-range plan  Guides transportation policies and investments in the nine-county region  Adopted by Commission in February 2004  Update required every four years Transportation 2030 Mobility For the Next Generation

4  Bay Area drivers made an estimated 21 million trips  Length of average trip increased 25.6 minutes in 1990 to 29.4 minutes in 2000  Recent dip in traffic congestion is recession-related Traffic Congestion Persists

5 Public Transit on the Rise  Increase in the share of work trips by transit, though small by percentage terms, represents a significant increase in the number of additional people taking transit  Net increase in 2030 represents an additional 108 million transit riders each year

6 Top 3 corridors with significant increase in daily trips:  116 percent increase in daily trips over I-680/Sunol Grade corridor between Alameda and Santa Clara counties  90 percent increase over I-580 corridor between Alameda and neighboring San Joaquin Valley/Stanislaus/Merced counties  68 percent increase within Routes 12 & 29 from Napa and Solano counties Commuters Crisscross Region

7  “ Financially Constrained ” element based on currently available revenues and existing authority (Down Payment)  “ Vision ” element featuring potential new revenue sources and innovative policies to improve mobility (Calls to Action) Transportation 2030 A New Approach

8 Transportation 2030 Budget Projected 25-Year Revenues for Financially Constrained Element  Most of $118 billion budget are local funding sources

9 Making the Down Payment Projected 25-Year Revenues for Financially Constrained Element  $118 billion spending plan is primarily focused on maintaining and operating the existing transportation system

10 ADEQUATE MAINTENANCE  Potholes Ahead: More Local Road Dollars Needed  Keeping Trains and Buses Humming  State Highways Showing Their Age STRATEGIC EXPANSION  HOT Network Delivers Carpool Lanes and Congestion Insurance  MTC Resolution 3434: The Bay Area’s Vision for Transit Expansion  Moving Goods to Market SYSTEM EFFICIENCY  Squeezing Better Mileage From the Existing Network  Clean Air in Motion  Broadening Access to Mobility  Providing A Transportation Lifeline  Walk and Roll!  A Seamless Transit Trip  Enhancing Livability by Connecting Transportation & Land Use  Getting There Safe and Sound Transportation 2030 Vision Investments and Calls to Actions Transportation 2030 Vision Investments and Calls to Actions

11 Transportation 2030 Investments & Actions Adequate Maintenance

12 More Potholes Ahead  $16.7 billion in roadway maintenance costs  $10.6 billion in revenues available as down payment  Results in $6.1 billion shortfall Call to Action Strengthen Prop. 42  Strengthen Prop. 42 to ensure gasoline tax revenues are directed to transportation Condition Maintenance Funds  Condition maintenance funds to set maximum efficiency measures and reward cities/counties investing local dollars to local roadways

13 Keep Trains and Buses Humming  $16.7 billion in transit capital costs  $13.4 billion in revenues available as down payment  Results in $2.8 billion shortfall Call to Action Condition Capital Replacement Funds  Condition capital replacement funds based on ridership and revenue generation  Develop “State of Ideal Repair” report to inventory and track transit capital needs

14 State Highways Showing Their Age  $14 billion in State highway maintenance costs  $7 billion in revenues available as down payment  Results in $7 billion shortfall Call to Action Trim the STIP to Support the SHOPP  Delays in maintenance will increase cost of roadway repairs  Directing more funding to SHOPP will address repair needs, but leaves less State funding for expansion projects  Good news: 2006 STIP and SHOPP estimates show growth in highway maintenance funding

15 Transportation 2030 Investments & Actions System Efficiency

16 Squeezing Better Mileage from Existing Network  $742 million needed to deploy Regional Operations Program  $329 million in revenues available as down payment  Results in $413 million shortfall Call to Action Implement Freeway Metering Lights  Ramp metering effectively reduce freeway delays; however, there are local concerns about “spillover” traffic  MTC, Caltrans and locals completed ramp metering studies for I-580 corridor in Livermore and US 101 corridor in San Mateo  Implementation is underway

17 Walk and Roll!  Significant Bay Area need for pedestrian and bicycle facilities  $1 billion estimated for bicycle needs  $200 million in revenues committed by Commission as down payment Call to Action Support Walk and Bicycle-Friendly Transportation Sales Tax Measures  In 2004, Marin, Sonoma, Contra Costa and San Mateo counties passed sales tax measures with a total of $160 million in earmarks for pedestrian and bicycle facilities  Watch Napa and Solano counties future sales tax measures

18 Enhancing Livability by Connecting Transportation And Land Use  Nearly 2 million people and 1.4 million jobs to be added to Bay Area  Partnerships amongst regional and local agencies needed to facilitate integration of transportation and land use  Joint Policy Committee formed to coordinate regional planning efforts and pursue implementation of the Smart Growth Vision, which was adopted in 2002 Call to Action Provide More Land-Use Planning Funds to Partners  MTC provides local planning funds through T-PLUS  San Mateo County uses T-PLUS funds to augment its Transit-Oriented Development (TOD) Program

19 Clean Air in Motion  Cleaner motor vehicles and fuels has helped to improve Bay Area air quality  Number of days when region exceeds ozone levels has fallen dramatically over past 40 years Call to Action Reduce Particulate Matter from Buses/Heavy Duty Vehicles  EPA’s emission standards for 1994 buses have reduced particulate matter by 90 percent  MTC funded $14 million program to retrofit 1,700 diesel transit buses with emissions control devices to reduce particulate matter  Another $20 million committed to fund free morning commutes on transit on Spare the Air days, older car buy-back program, and other clean air demo projects

20 Providing a Transportation Lifeline  MTC must consider needs of all travelers to ensure equitable distribution of mobility benefits  Low-income Bay Area residents do not own cars, thus rely on transit  The challenge is how to respond to Lifeline mobility needs Call to Action Target New Lifeline Funding  MTC’s Low-Income Flexibility Transportation (LIFT) Program supports wide range of transportation needs  LIFT grant funds San Leandro LINKS Shuttle Program

21 Transportation 2030 Investments & Actions Strategic Expansion Transportation 2030 Investments & Actions Strategic Expansion

22 HOT Network Delivers Carpool Lanes and Congestion Insurance  HOV lanes shave minutes off peak commutes, offering commuters a way to beat congestion  Express buses use HOV lanes to bypass traffic and provide faster, more reliable service  HOT lanes introduce pricing element into highway use by giving solo drivers option to pay to bypass congestion Call to Action Try Before We Buy  I-680 Smart Carpool Lane implementation set for 2009 start-up  MTC and Caltrans to lead Regional HOT Lane Analysis this fall 2005

23 Call to Action Condition Transit Expansion Upon Appropriate Land Uses  MTC adopted TOD policy in July 2005  MTC also committed $2.5 million to support partners in station area planning efforts Resolution 3434: Bay Area’s Vision for Transit Expansion  MTC Resolution 3434 identifies nine new rail extensions, express buses, ferry service, and enhancements to existing rail and bus corridors  Success of these transit investments depends on many factors, including supportive land uses

24 Moving Goods to Market  Over 37 percent of Bay Area economic output is manufacturing, freight transportation, and warehouse and distribution businesses  80 percent of freight movement occurs on freeway corridors, especially I-880, U.S. 101 and I-80 corridors, followed by rail and air cargo  Port of Oakland facilitates maritime freight movement, but is increasingly constrained due to congestion problems Call to Action I-880 Corridor Improvements  MTC and our local and federal partners are working to deploy ITS strategies to improve incident management, fund ramp metering, reduce operational difficulties, and provide alternative truck routes

25 Transportation 2030 Plan for the San Francisco Bay Area Copies of this presentation can be downloaded from MTC’s website at:


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