Nashville, Tennessee (PRWEB) April 06, 2015
The Nashville Area Metropolitan Planning Organization (MPO) has scheduled three upcoming workshops in Sumner and Wilson Counties to discuss the State Route 109 Access Management Study with the public. Residents, business owners and anyone who commutes on State Route 109 are encouraged to attend the workshops.
The goal of the State Route 109 Access Management Study is to develop a set of customized access management standards and guidelines that will improve the movement of traffic, improve safety, and lessen vehicle conflicts along the route. The study corridor is State Route 109, which stretches from SR-840 in Wilson County northward to I‐65 near the Robertson/Sumner County line.
The public workshops on Tuesday, April 14, Wednesday, April 15, and Thursday, April 16 will introduce a proposed set of access categories that would be applied to segments of the route in order to improve the flow of traffic and mitigate safety concerns. The specific locations of concern identified in the first round of workshops held in the fall of 2014 will also be addressed. Those interested in attending should choose a workshop with a time and location that is most convenient:
Tuesday, April 14
5:30 – 7 p.m.
Stahlman Dining Hall
1260 Creighton Lane
Wednesday, April 15
5 – 6:30 p.m.
Portland Public Library
301 Portland Boulevard
Thursday, April 16
5:30 – 7 p.m.
Gallatin City Hall
132 West Main Street
If you have any questions regarding these workshops or have a disability that requires special assistance to participate in the meeting, please contact Anna Emerson, project manager, at 615-862-7157 or emerson(at)nashvillempo(dot)org. To learn more about the State Route 109 Access Management Study, visit SR109.nashvillempo.org.
About the Nashville Area MPO:
The Nashville Area MPO is the lead transportation policy, planning, and programming agency for Middle Tennessee and serves more than 1.5 million people throughout Davidson, Maury, Robertson, Rutherford, Sumner, Williamson, and Wilson counties. Acting as a regional partnership among the local elected leadership, transit agencies, Tennessee Department of Transportation, and federal agencies, the MPO represents a forum for the business community and citizens across the seven-county area to help decide how federal and state funds will be used to improve roads, bridges, public transit, and walking and bicycling conditions.
The MPO leads in the development of the metropolitan area’s long-range transportation plan and short-term capital investment program, and contributes to ongoing conversations about economic development, land use, the environment, and public health.
To learn more, visit NashvilleMPO.org.