The Camden County Freeholder Board says it is deploying a pothole-filling machine on the streets this week.
If you’re out driving on a highway this weekend, there’s a good chance you’ll see them. More than two dozen Penndot crews are on pothole repair duty.
“It’s like a skin graft: it becomes an integral part of the road,” says Marilyn Grabowski of Atlantic Infrared, in Pt. Pleasant Beach.
The snow is melting, but that’s only exposing more gaping potholes throughout the region.
Potholes. They’re everywhere. And road crews are working overtime to fill them.
It doesn’t take long driving through South Jersey to see it’s been a tough winter on the roads.
This year, it is as bad for potholes as we have seen in years.
The recent winter weather and extreme cold snap is taking its toll on the roads, and potholes are causing havoc for many drivers.
Driving the roads these days takes some extra effort to avoid all those potholes.
State transportation crews have launched their annual push to fill the potholes that show up across the state each spring.
The Garden State is spending $2.1 million on pothole repair this season, which includes a three-month lease of a half-dozen specially equipped trucks that do quickie patch work.
The snow is melting and the days are getting warmer, so that can only mean one thing: It’s pothole season.
Wingohocking Street has become more of an obstacle course than a road, littered with potholes that drivers say keep getting worse.
Area motorists have noticed the beating the roads have taken during this wicked winter season.