Pavement Rehabilitation Program
The City’s ongoing Pavement Rehabilitation Program is intended to address the City’s pavement rehabilitation needs. Locations for maintenance are selected based on Pavement Management Program (PMP) data, resident feedback, and field observations from Street Maintenance crews.
Pavement Rehabilitation normally takes place in Summer/Fall. More information about 2022 Pavement Rehabilitation programs will be available shortly.
We understand that these traffic patterns, detours, and changes can be frustrating. Our hope is to complete the work as quickly as possible and limit the impact to the community. Please remember to drive cautiously through construction areas and follow signage for detours. We recommend utilizing alternate routes as much as possible while the work is being completed.
2021 Pavement Rehabilitation Project Review
- Wright Avenue - Monterey Road to Peak Avenue
- Peak Avenue - Wright Avenue to Dunne Avenue
- Farallon Drive - Peak Avenue to Alkire Drive
- Torrey Court - Farallon Drive to end of Torrey Court
- Alkire Drive - Dewitt Avenue to Peak Avenue
- Dewitt Avenue - Alkire Drive to West Main Avenue
- West Main Avenue - Dewitt Avenue to Peak Avenue
- Tennant Avenue from Vineyard Avenue to Monterey Road
- El Toro Fire Station and Dunne/Hill Fire Station Pavement Repair
Projects Planned by Fiscal Year
- 2019 Project: Overlay Monterey Road (Cochrane Road to Tilton Avenue), overlay Butterfield Boulevard (Cochrane Road to Main Avenue), slurry and crack seal Cochrane Road from Monterey Road to DePaul Drive, slurry and crack seal the Jackson Meadows neighborhood and slurry and crack seal Depot Street.
- 2020 Project Tentative Plan: Overlay various sections of East Dunne Avenue between Walnut Grove Avenue and the eastern City limits and selected pavement treatment in La Crosse area and associated neighborhoods.
- 2021: Street maintenance locations reviewed above.
Pavement Rehabilitation Funding
The City funds the Pavement Rehabilitation Program through revenues from gas taxes, vehicle registration fees (via VTA), and the One Bay Area Grant. Over the last six years, the City has supplemented capital funds with significant dollars from the General Fund. Two new significant funding sources have been established through the passage of VTA Measure B to increase the sales tax in Santa Clara County and SB 1 which increases the gas tax. New funding from these sources has increased funding for pavement rehabilitation projects by approximately $1.6 million annually. The 2017 Pavement Management System Update recommends the needed rehabilitation of $4.5 million per year to maintain the City’s current pavement condition index (PCI) of 72, even with the new additional revenues the City still has a 2.3 million dollar annual shortfall in funding needed to provide sustainable street maintenance.
The following reports provide additional information on City Infrastructure Maintenance.
- Infrastructure Report April 2018 & PDF
- Safe and Sustainable Streets Study 2013 (PDF)
- Pavement Management Report 2017 (PDF)
For Street Maintenance issues or concerns visit the City’s Maintenance Division.