(PRWEB UK) 18 March 2014
Over 60% of all journeys along Brian Clough Way in Nottingham were delayed according to Department Of Transport statistics published on 13th March.
The 10 Worst Roads in England
1. A52 Brian Clough Way, Nottingham
2. A61 from Barnsley to the M1
3. A404 from Maidenhead to M4
4. A63 South of Hull
5. A27 Brighton
6. A33 Basingstoke
7. A24 Worthing
8. A500 Newcastle Under Lyme
9. A23 Redhill
10. A259 Bexhill
Motorist’s ultimate misery, apart from breakdown, comes in the form of traffic delays with hours wasted every day caused by overcrowding and poor road planning.
The worst road in Britain, according to the Department of Transport, is Brian Clough Way in Nottingham where less than 40% of drivers are likely to travel the link road to the M1 on time.
Brian Clough once said, 'Rome wasn't built in a day. But I wasn't on that particular job.' The people of Nottingham still hold the charismatic and rambunctious manager in high esteem and one local resident motorists said, “It’s a shame Cloughy wasn’t here to sort this mess, he wouldn’t have let the people of Nottingham sit in traffic and put up with it – he would have taken his name off the road.”
The Department of Transport state that their ‘on-time’ car figures are experimental and are being tested but the data goes back to March 2011. Over 2000 stretches of road have been regularly monitored and the DoT is looking for users of the data to give feedback to improve their reliability and use.
The worst ten roads in Britain have also revealed all is not well in the prosperous South with traffic nightmares near Brighton and Bexhill clogging up the roads on a daily basis.
The best roads are also revealed with A11 between A1101 and A14 East Anglia achieving 100% on time conditions in January 2014. However, even on this small quiet stretch of road, road works have been announced and local drivers will face delays.
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The following information clarifies information given
The Government use exact co-ordinates called ‘Easting’ and ‘Northing’. These are listed against codes called ‘HATRIS’ in the tables supplied by DoT (eg AL3155). They do not use Google Maps.
‘Easting’ and ‘Northing’ references were used to locate information.
Given the precise nature of the references, one road can appear twice. It appears twice as each carriage way is measured independently. For example, a road to the motorway can be slower than the road from it.
The analysis carried out combined a number of lines of the data - which is still a little experimental and prone to error. The combination of this data only supports naming roads in general and towns in general, this has been subject to interpretation.