I-95’s northbound left lane will be closed Monday through Friday from 10 p.m. to 5 a.m. the following morning for the installation of steel pins to anchor concrete construction barriers within the construction zone.
Pennsylvania Turnpike officials say the entire toll road system, including the sections that roll through urban areas, may get a speed limit boost to 70 mph next year.
A new 70 miles per hour speed limit is now in effect a day ahead of schedule along most of a nearly 100 mile stretch of the Pennsylvania Turnpike’s main line.
You can buy a bridge for as little as $1. Currently there are eleven for sale.
The new southbound Interstate 95 off-ramp at the Cottman Avenue (Route 73) Interchange in Philadelphia will open Friday morning, the Pennsylvania Department of Transportation announced today.
An impressive collection of artifacts including stone tools, cooking pots, and pipes used by Native Americans as far back as 3,500 B.C. will be displayed for free at First Presbyterian Church (418 East Girard Avenue) from 6pm to 8pm.
PennDOT will be patching some holes on highways ahead of a bigger fix.
A bridge over the Jenkintown Train Station will finally reopen Monday morning.
The I-95 improvement project could bring more than just a better commute. It could provide new insight into ancient Native American culture.
After Delaware highway officials discovered a giant dirt pile caused a bridge on Interstate 495 to tilt, Penndot says the situation under I-95 is much different.
This is phase four of six of this project which is rebuilding and widening I-95 near Girard. Crews were working on the northbound lanes overnight.
It is a $211 million project to rebuild a mile and a half of I-95 between the Girard Avenue and Allegheny Avenue Interchanges.
Drivers are advised to allow additional time to travel around the Platt Bridge (Route 291) during its closure.
Some residents whose homes back up to the 8½-mile parkway say the grounds behind their houses aren’t being taken care of.
Expect additional congestion on City Avenue for the foreseeable future, but the temporary inconvenience will benefit drivers for years to come.