Appendix A Background Information Transportation - St. Charles County

Appendix A Background Information Transportation - St. Charles County

Appendix A Background Information Transportation INTRODUCTION Transportation is a key concern of both residents and employers in St. Charles County...

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Appendix A

Background Information Transportation

INTRODUCTION Transportation is a key concern of both residents and employers in St. Charles County. People want to travel where they want to, when they want to and how they want to. As the county grows in population and size, meeting all those needs becomes more challenging. “The way in which a transportation system is designed, built and managed can have a tremendous impact on regional economic vitality, environmental quality, public health, and the overall quality of life of area residents.” Our environment and quality of life can be threatened by time- and resource-consuming travel patterns. Challenges to improving our transportation system include: In many areas, our car is our only option for getting around the county; Land use planning and transportation planning are not always well coordinated; Improving our transportation system is expensive. TABLE I

Development within the county has followed typical suburban patterns with car-dependent development. Employment and shopping areas are isolated from residential development further complicating our day-to-day travel needs. We also make more and longer trips by automobile thus increasing congestion, travel times, fuel consumption and air pollution. The Census Bureau reports that our workforce spends about 25 minutes commuting to work in one-person occupied cars. See Table I. Many residents in neighborhoods throughout the county feel overwhelmed by greater traffic volumes, higher speeds, higher fuel prices, and cut-through traffic. These trends are likely to continue. There have been a number of recent transportation studies that have thoroughly examined transportation issues in the county. These studies include the St. Charles County Proposed Ten Year Transportation Plan dated December 30, 2003; Legacy 2030, The Transportation ST. CHARLES COUNTY MASTER PLAN

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Plan for the Gateway Region prepared in 2005 by East-West Gateway Council of Governments; Travel Demand Model for St. Charles County, Arterial and Major Collector Roadways, prepared in July 2005 by Hanson Professional Services Inc. for the county; and The St. Charles County Transportation Plan 2030, prepared in January of 2007 by East-West Gateway Council of Governments. Information for air transportation is also extracted from Master Plan St. Charles County – Smartt Airport prepared by Crawford, Murphy and Tilly, Inc. dated October 2002. This chapter uses these documents as resource material and extracts salient information from these recent studies to provide an overview of our transportation conditions. The capacity and efficiency of the transportation system is a critical component for the continued growth of the county. Although there are areas where capacity has been reduced, overall we enjoy excellent accessibility. The focus of this chapter is on roads and bridges, public transportation, railroad transportation, and air transportation.

MAJOR ROADWAYS The transportation corridors serving St. Charles County have provided the framework for the rapid development the county has experienced for the last 35 years. The major federal and state highways serving the county are Interstate 70, Interstate 64 (U.S. Highway 40/61), U.S. Highway 61, U.S. Highway 67, State Highway 370, State Highway 94, State Highway 364, Highway K/M and State Highway 79. Major local thoroughfares include First Capitol Drive/West Clay, Zumbehl Road/Friedens Road, South River Road/Arena Parkway, Truman Road/Muegee Road, Jungs Station Road, Jungermann Road, Spencer Road, Kisker Road, Mid Rivers Mall Drive, Salt Lick Road, TR Hughes Boulevard, Bryan Road/Winghaven Boulevard, Point Prairie Road, Wentzville Parkway, Tom Ginnever Avenue, and Mexico Road. The road systems mentioned above plus others total 1,995 miles of roadway that are operated and maintained by eight governmental jurisdictions. The county alone has 706 miles of roadway within its jurisdiction and communities that contract for services. See Table II. Existing Conditions A county-wide travel demand model was developed by Hanson Professional Services to assist the County Department of Transportation in evaluating the effectiveness of proposed road improvements and to

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Appendix A

Background Information Transportation

insure these projects accomplish their intended goals. The model is also being used to better understand and evaluate the impact of proposed subdivisions on existing local roads, and how driving patterns change as new retail centers open. The model, although funded by the county, was developed as a cooperative effort between the county and municipal governments. The municipal governments provide traffic counts and land use data to insure the model accurately represents conditions within incorporated areas. The model is a “decision support tool” that can be used by engineers and planners to assist policy makers in analyzing the effectiveness and efficiency of various transportation alternatives in terms of mobility, accessibility, environment, and equity impacts. The model was developed to evaluate and forecast average daily traffic on the county’s arterial road system. The county intends to maintain this tool to help develop policies that will maintain an efficient and safe road system. The following excerpt is from Travel Demand Model for St. Charles County prepared by Hanson Professional Services, Inc. for the county. Existing Street System The street network is described by its functional classification. Functional classification is a process by which streets are grouped into classes or systems according to the character of service they are intended to provide. Basic to this process is the recognition that individual roads and streets do not serve travel independently but rather most travel involves movement through a network of roads. It should be noted that although the higher traffic volumes usually occur on the higher classified roadways, roadways are not only classified by the amount of traffic they carry but also by the function they serve. The streets and highways have been classified based on guidelines by the Federal Highway Administration (FHWA). Principal Arterials: Freeways and Expressways are principal arterials that are fully or partially controlled access facilities. Interstates and toll way facilities are also included in this classification. These routes typically have the highest traffic counts, serve major centers of activity, and carry the majority of trips entering or leaving an area. Major Arterials: Major Arterials serve the remaining major activity centers of the area and carry a high proportion of total travel on a limited number of roadway miles. This system is comprised of both major rural and urban connections. Minor Arterials: The minor arterial classification places more emphasis on land access than the higher level routes. Such facilities could carry local bus routes and provide intra-community continuity, but ideally should not penetrate identifiable neighborhoods. Rural minor arterials, in conjunction with the principal arterial street system, form a network that links cities and villages providing intra-county service. The urban minor arterial street system interconnects with the principal arterials to provide service of moderate length at a somewhat lower level of travel mobility than principal arterials. ST. CHARLES COUNTY MASTER PLAN

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Collectors: Collector streets collect traffic from local streets (e.g. in residential neighborhoods) and channel it into the arterial street system. Rural collectors primarily serve intra-county travel rather than regional or statewide travel. On collectors predominant travel distance is typically shorter than on arterial routes. Rural collectors typically provide service to activity centers not served by an arterial. The urban collector street system provides land access service and traffic circulation within residential neighborhoods, commercial and industrial areas. Urban collector systems may penetrate neighborhoods, distributing trips from the arterials through the area to the ultimate destination. Local Streets: A local street comprises all facilities not on a higher street system. The primary purpose of a local street is to provide direct access to abutting land and connect to the collector system. Local streets are either publicly or privately owned and provide access to individual properties. It offers the lowest level of mobility and usually contains no bus routes. Service to through traffic movement is deliberately discouraged. Criteria Used to Determine Street Classifications The determination of the appropriate classification for each street requires a process that examines the relative role each street plays as part of the entire system. It is not possible to classify based on a strict set of criteria. Classification usually involves utilizing a combination of several key criteria such as average daily traffic (ADT), length of street, spacing of streets, connectivity and adjacent land use. Each is described further below. Average Daily Traffic (ADT): Generally speaking, the higher the traffic volume, the higher the demand for use of the street. On streets with higher traffic volumes, the demand for traffic mobility is more likely to outweigh the need for access to abutting land. Conversely, where volumes are lower the access function of the street will generally be more important than mobility for traffic. Table III (from the previously identified study) shows the typical ranges of traffic volumes that correspond to various classifications. These volumes do not in themselves define or determine the classification; additional criteria described below are taken into account. Length of Street: The length of a street is an important factor to consider when classifying a street. The longer the street, the more likely the street will function at a higher classification. Continuous streets allow travelers to move between major centers

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with a limited number of turns, stops, and other distractions. This discourages the traveler from using streets of lower classifications. Spacing of Streets: The spacing of streets is also an important factor relating to classifying a street. Spacing of streets has to do with mobility and access. Streets of higher classification are designed to carry a lot of traffic with few impediments. The more efficient these facilities are translates into less facilities being needed to serve the traffic mobility demands of the community. This is one of the reasons why there are fewer streets of a higher classification in a community (and larger distances between these types of facilities). Streets of lower classification are used for accessibility to abutting land. In order to achieve this, streets of lower classifications must be spaced more densely, thus requiring more of these types of streets. Connectivity: Streets that provide easy connectivity are likely to function at a similar classification. This can be attributed to the ease of movement perceived by travelers who desire to make that connection. For example, state highways are generally interconnected with one another, providing a continuous network of high-order roadways that can be used to travel into and through urban areas. Urban minor arterials provide a similar interconnected network at the city wide level. Adjacent Land Use: The transportation system is a major element of the community. While the system serves as a circulatory means of travel, the system also serves as a framework which delineates and influences the pattern of land development. This is what influences how residential, commercial, retail, and industrial land uses are developed, and also how they will function not only within themselves but with each other. Furthermore, the preservation of neighborhoods, the stabilization of desirable land uses, and the encouragement of orderly development are among the basic considerations in the development of functional street systems. The classification of streets into functional types encompasses, at one point, local streets which provide access to abutting land, thus discouraging through-traffic movement, and at the other point, arterials which provide a primary service to through travel, thus avoiding neighborhoods altogether. County Street Classification The functional classification of the streets in St. Charles County was developed based on the above-mentioned criteria: Average Daily Traffic (ADT), Length of Street, Spacing of Streets, Connectivity, and Adjacent Land use. The functional classification of the streets in St. Charles County is shown as Map T1.

ST. CHARLES COUNTY MASTER PLAN

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Appendix A

Background Information Transportation

2003 Roadway System Analysis The most current traffic data was used to develop the travel demand model for St. Charles County. Daily traffic volumes, counts on turning movement at intersections during peak hours, and vehicle classification data were needed to evaluate the existing conditions for the travel demand model. Collecting this data at various times was also important to assess seasonal variation in traffic volumes and travel patterns. For the purpose of this study, counts were taken during the spring season while schools were still open. The collected traffic data was used to establish an existing traffic count and pattern database, and to provide a base condition for future traffic volume projections. The analysis of the current roadway system for 2003 identified areas of congestion. These congestion areas are depicted on Map T2.

2008 Roadway System Analysis EXISTING PLUS COMMITTED NETWORK (2008) Planned Improvements St. Charles County is committed to improving the transportation system on a continuous basis. Series of improvements are scheduled for the county’s transportation system between existing conditions (2003) and committed conditions (2008). Improvements added to the existing street network to assign the year 2008 trip ends are included in Table 5.6 of the Travel Demand Model for St. Charles County by Hanson Professional Services, Inc. Congested Segments Potential traffic problem areas were identified by comparing forecasted volumes (2008) with available roadway capacity. Potential problem locations were defined and classified based on volume to capacity (v/c) ratio, which is similar to the criterion that was used in the existing conditions. Congested segments identified under committed conditions are illustrated in Map T3.

2023 Roadway System Analysis DESIGN YEAR (2023) ALTERNATIVES Planned Improvements As land continues to be developed in the near future, traffic demand will continue to increase. To accommodate the growth, improvements will need to be completed on the existing street network. Several scenarios were tested in the travel demand model and evaluated in terms of their effectiveness to improve the noted deficient traffic operations. In addition to the planned improvements for the year 2008, several other improvements were added to the year 2008 street network to assign the design year trip ends. The added projects have been listed in Table IV (from the previous described study).

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ST. CHARLES COUNTY MASTER PLAN

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Disclaimer of Warranty St. Charles County Government makes no representations about the suitability of these data for any

purpose. The data are provided "as is" without express or implied warranties, including warranties of merchantability and fitness for a particular purpose or noninfringement.

The user relieves St. Charles County Government and its respective officers, agents and employees of any liability for any and all damages resulting from use or mis-use of these data including, but not

limited to, incidental, consequential, special or indirect damages of any sort, whether arising in tort, contract or otherwise, even if St. Charles County Government has been informed of the possibility of such damages, or for any claim by any other party. Furthermore, in States that do not allow the exclusion or limitation of incidental or consequential damages, you may not use these data. Data Source(s):

East-West Gateway, MODOT, St. Charles County Government

08/30/2007

T1

St. Charles County Government, 201 North Second Street, St. Charles, Missouri 63301

St Charles County Travel Demand Model: Existing Conditions (2003) Congested Segments

¯

0

1.5

3

Scale: 1 INCH = 3 MILES Disclaimer of Warranty St. Charles County Government makes no representations about the suitability of these data for any

purpose. The data are provided "as is" without express or implied warranties, including warranties of merchantability and fitness for a particular purpose or noninfringement.

The user relieves St. Charles County Government and its respective officers, agents and employees of any liability for any and all damages resulting from use or mis-use of these data including, but not

limited to, incidental, consequential, special or indirect damages of any sort, whether arising in tort, contract or otherwise, even if St. Charles County Government has been informed of the possibility of such damages, or for any claim by any other party. Furthermore, in States that do not allow the exclusion or limitation of incidental or consequential damages, you may not use these data. Data Source(s):

Hanson Professional Services Inc., St. Charles County Government

08/30/2007

T2

St. Charles County Government, 201 North Second Street, St. Charles, Missouri 63301

St Charles County Travel Demand Model: Committed Year (2008) Congested Segments

¯

0

1.5

3

Scale: 1 INCH = 3 MILES Disclaimer of Warranty St. Charles County Government makes no representations about the suitability of these data for any

purpose. The data are provided "as is" without express or implied warranties, including warranties of merchantability and fitness for a particular purpose or noninfringement.

The user relieves St. Charles County Government and its respective officers, agents and employees of any liability for any and all damages resulting from use or mis-use of these data including, but not

limited to, incidental, consequential, special or indirect damages of any sort, whether arising in tort, contract or otherwise, even if St. Charles County Government has been informed of the possibility of such damages, or for any claim by any other party. Furthermore, in States that do not allow the exclusion or limitation of incidental or consequential damages, you may not use these data. Data Source(s):

Hanson Professional Services Inc., St. Charles County Government

08/30/2007

T3

Appendix A

Background Information Transportation

ST. CHARLES COUNTY MASTER PLAN

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Appendix A

Background Information Transportation

Future Congested Segments Congested segments were considered to be those segments with projected volumes that exceeded 85 percent of the roadway capacity. This level of daily congestion is considered severe and chronic congestion. Such congestion transcends delays associated with peak hour travel and is indicative of systematic capacity constraints within a travel corridor. Congested segments that are being identified under design year conditions are illustrated in Map T4.

CONCLUSIONS REGARDING MAJOR ROADWAYS The travel demand model developed for St. Charles County tested both committed year (2008) conditions and design year (2023) alternative solutions. Street and highway improvement alternatives were coded into the model and tested for their effectiveness in eliminating potential traffic problems and meeting the service standards. Essentially, the review ensured the transportation projects were compatible with the future land use plan. Road infrastructure options were also identified and tested individually and as part of a system of improvements. The findings of each alternative are discussed in depth below. Committed Year (2008) Conditions Committed year projected traffic volumes using the existing-plus-committed network show traffic volumes increasing significantly along the following principal roadways: Highway K, S/O Highway N, projected to increase in traffic volume by approximately 12,300 vehicles per day (vpd) over existing volumes; Highway 61, Highway 40/61 projected to increase in traffic volume approximately by a minimum of 7,000 vpd in the vicinity of Highway P, and by a maximum of 19,000 vpd in the vicinity of proposed Page Avenue interchange over existing volumes; Bryan Road, S/O I-70, expected to increase in volume by approximately 9,400 vpd over existing volumes. Increase in traffic volumes on major routes between year 2003 and 2008 are listed in Table V, (of the previously referenced study). Traffic volumes on highways (such as I-70 and Highway 94), arterials (such as Wentzville Parkway and Muegge Road), and collectors (such as O’Fallon Road) are expected to increase significantly by 2008.

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ST. CHARLES COUNTY MASTER PLAN

St. Charles County Government, 201 North Second Street, St. Charles, Missouri 63301

St Charles County Travel Demand Model: Design Year (2023) Congested Segments

¯

0

1.5

3

Scale: 1 INCH = 3 MILES Disclaimer of Warranty St. Charles County Government makes no representations about the suitability of these data for any

purpose. The data are provided "as is" without express or implied warranties, including warranties of merchantability and fitness for a particular purpose or noninfringement.

The user relieves St. Charles County Government and its respective officers, agents and employees of any liability for any and all damages resulting from use or mis-use of these data including, but not

limited to, incidental, consequential, special or indirect damages of any sort, whether arising in tort, contract or otherwise, even if St. Charles County Government has been informed of the possibility of such damages, or for any claim by any other party. Furthermore, in States that do not allow the exclusion or limitation of incidental or consequential damages, you may not use these data. Data Source(s):

Hanson Professional Services Inc., St. Charles County Government

08/30/2007

T4

Appendix A

Background Information Transportation

In urban/urban fringe areas a Level of Service “LOS D” is considered the limit of acceptable traffic operations. A “LOS E/F” condition indicates a need for transportation improvements beyond the committed network. According to the model developed for St. Charles County, by 2008 several transportation improvements will be needed in the county to alleviate LOS E/F conditions along major roadways. Some of these roadways include Highway K between I-70 and Highway N (anticipated to deteriorate to LOS E/F); I-70 between Bryan Road and Mid Rivers Mall Drive (anticipated to deteriorate to LOS E); and US 40/61 between I-70 and Page Avenue interchange (anticipated to deteriorate to LOS F). Design Year (2023) Conditions By the design year the completed Page Avenue extension (from the Missouri River Blanchette Bridge to Highway 40/61 is expected to carry as many as 75,000 vpd (east of Arena Parkway). I-70 (east of Fifth St.) is expected to carry approximately 235,000 vpd, and Highway 370 (east of Hwy 94) is anticipated to carry approximately 83,000 vpd. Because of the aggressive growth by municipalities such as O’Fallon and Wentzville, traffic volumes along several roadways are also expected to grow further between 2008 and 2023. The anticipated increase in volumes further increases congestion and deteriorates LOS. It should be noted that the increase in the volumes were estimated assuming construction of the design year projects listed in Table IV. As Map T5 illustrates, even after construction of the design year projects, LOS on some of the major roadways in the county will deteriorate to E/F, which indicates that all the projects that were added and tested in the design year street network should be constructed. Page Avenue is expected to carry approximately 68,000 vpd between Highway 40/61 and Highway 94 in St. Charles County. Without Page Avenue, a major portion of the traffic would travel on I-70 and several nearby arterial streets. This phenomenon would certainly aggravate the LOS on those routes. For instance, design year traffic on I-70 would be expected to be approximately 300,000 vpd, which would require an increase in the number of lanes on the Missouri River Blanchette Bridge and improvements at the already congested I-70 and I-270 interchange. Construction of the Page Avenue Extension offers not only travel time benefits to St. Charles County but also increases economic development benefits. (Note: There is no timetable for the entire completion of Page Avenue (Hwy 364).)

ST. CHARLES COUNTY MASTER PLAN

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Appendix A

Background Information Transportation

FUNDING OF ROADWAY PROJECTS State Project with Allocated Funds Legacy 2030 is a long range vision for how the St. Louis Region’s surface transportation will develop between 2007 and 2030. The transportation plan was prepared by the EastWest Gateway Council of Governments, the region’s federally designated Metropolitan Planning Organization (MPO). East-West Gateway has the responsibility to oversee the development of short and long range transportation plans for the region and to select capital projects and operating initiatives that will qualify for federal funds to best carry out the goals and objectives of this plan. Every transportation project in the region financed with federal funds must be included in Legacy 2030, or be consistent with the principles of the plan. The metropolitan transportation plan must be updated every three years. Fifty-three Missouri Department of Transportation projects relating to new construction and major improvements were proposed for inclusion in the transportation plan. Those 53 projects cost $4 billion, and that does not include the potential $1.5 billion in additional costs associated with projects in 25 corridor studies. The costs of these proposed projects far exceed the projected balance of $900 million MODOT will have available for major new projects during the period of the plan. First, based upon anticipated funding levels, priority projects are assigned to one of three time periods for implementation: 2007-2010, 2011-2020, and 2021-2030. If actual funding levels are higher than anticipated in this plan, projects will move from longer to shorter time frames. Second is a list of illustrative projects. These are projects which do not fit within the anticipated funding resources but will move to the priority list if additional funding becomes available. Third is the recommended list of future corridor studies. These are transportation corridors which have existing or emerging problems, but the detailed planning for evaluating needs and developing project solutions have not been done. From these studies will evolve a list of future illustrative projects which will also probably not be accommodated by future funding resources. In Table VI are the state projects funded in St. Charles County between 2007 and 2030. These projects have been programmed and funded with the above financial constraints cited above. The specific funding period for implementation of each project is also provided.

PAGE 11.172

ST. CHARLES COUNTY MASTER PLAN

St. Charles County, Missouri MISS ISS IP PI

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IV

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±

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Scale 1" = 7,500' 02/12/2007

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» W Æ W

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» W

¼ W Æ W

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Tom Ginnever Ave

º W

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| U

Old Hwy 61

§ ¨ ¥

Ç W

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INTERSTATE

70

§ ¨ ¥

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U

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Church St

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St. Charles County Government, 201 North Second Street, St. Charles Missouri, 63301

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§ ¨ ¥

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Motherhead Rd Henning Rd Gutermuth Rd Phase II

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§ ¨ ¥ INTERSTATE

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Disclaimer of Warranty

| U

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St. Charles County Government makes no representations about the suitability of these data for any purpose. The data are provided "as is" without express or implied

Road Board Projects in Progress

Bigelow Creek Bridge Augusta Bottom Rd

warranties, including warranties of merchantability and fitness for a particular purpose or noninfringement. The user relieves St. Charles County

Sehrt Creek Bridge Augusta Bottom Rd

Government and its respective officers, agents and employees of any liability for any and all damages resulting from use

Completed Road Board Projects

or mis-use of these data including, but not limited to, incidental, consequential, special or indirect damages of any sort, whether arising in tort, contract or otherwise, even if St. Charles County Government has been informed of the possibility of such damages, or for any claim by any other party. Furthermore, in States that do not allow the

Possible Future Transportation Improvement Projects Other Funding

exclusion or limitation of incidental or consequential damages, you may not use these data.

Data Source(s): St. Charles County Government

Transportation Improvement Plan

Appendix A

Background Information Transportation

Unfunded Priorities on State Arteries Utilizing information from the St. Charles County Transportation Plan 2030 prepared by the East-West Gateway Council of Governments and the Travel Demand Model for St. Charles County prepared by Hanson Professional Services, the planning staff has identified transportation priorities on state arteries which are unfunded and need to be addressed. Along I-70 the addition of lanes are needed in multiple areas by 2030 along with the construction of a new interchange at Highways W & T. Over time serious congestion problems are projected to develop on Highway 94 between I-70 and Highway 364 and also between Highways N and I-64. Serious congestion problems are depicted on Highway K between I-70 and Highway N and on Highway Z between I-70 and Highway N. See Map T4. The transportation study by East-West Gateway projects serious congestion on I-64 between Highway K and Highway N, while the study by Hanson does not. The difference is the study by Hanson reflects that Highway 364 will be extended to I-64 within the study time period, while the study by East-West Gateway does not. Thereby without the extension of Highway 364 the transportation staff at East-West Gateway is projecting traffic congestion developing on I-64. Table VII lists the unfunded priorities on state arteries within the 2007 to 2030 funding cycles. St. Charles County 10-Year Transportation Improvement Plan The 10-Year TIP is a starting point for the next ten years of road improvement projects developed as a cooperative effort between various municipalities within the county and the St. Charles County Department of Transportation. A purpose of the plan is to foster a comprehensive planning and development process for road improvements. The projects included in this plan are unfunded; however, they are considered a priority based on the

ST. CHARLES COUNTY MASTER PLAN

PAGE 11.175

Appendix A

Background Information Transportation

current land use trends and road conditions, such as volume, sight distance, drainage, and development of alternative routes. The county’s 1/2cent transportation sales tax was first enacted by county voters in 1985 and reauthorized in 1994 and 2004. Funds for the transportation sales tax are used throughout St. Charles County for road improvements both in the incorporated areas as well as within municipalities. These improvements include construction of new roads to meet the demands of new development or changes to traffic patterns. It also includes enhancements to existing roads to reduce congestion or improve safety. Sales tax collected is administered by a 12-member County Road Board. Members are appointed by the County Executive and approved by the County Council. One member is appointed from each of the seven county council districts, and one member is appointed from each of the five large communities. The county-wide Thoroughfare Plan and the 10-Year TIP were prepared as a cooperative effort between the various municipalities and the County Department of Transportation. Therefore, transportation improvements depicted on the municipal plans, other than those improvements that provide only a local benefit, were incorporated into these plans. 2007–2009 Funded Transportation Improvement Projects The St. Charles County Road Board has approved funding for a total of 51 projects utilizing county transportation sales tax for fiscal years 2007–2009. Of this total number of projects, 32 can be classified as major improvements. These projects would include the addition of lanes to roadways, the extension of existing roads, and the construction of new arterials. Also included within the three-year funding cycle are four bridge replacements, an overpass, and two transportation studies. The remaining projects are primarily the upgrade of existing roadways, various improvements to intersections including signalization, and upgrade of various unpaved roads. Communities with PAGE 11.176

ST. CHARLES COUNTY MASTER PLAN

Appendix A

Background Information Transportation

approved projects include seven cities and St. Charles County. The major improvements are depicted on Map T5. Requested Project Applications The St. Charles County Road Board received a total of 40 applications from nine (9) jurisdictions for consideration for funding available from the County’s ½ Cent Transportation Sales Tax in 2010. The Road Board provided their recommendations to the County Executive and County Council on September 19, 2007. The County Executive in consideration of these recommendations prepared the County’s 3 Year Transportation Improvement Plan for 2008 to 2010. This plan was submitted to the county Council and approved as Ordinance 07-160 on November 26, 2007. The 3 Year Transportation Improvement Plan provided funding for 20 of the 40 applications submitted and funds to nine (9) jurisdictions. The plan also includes funding for 43 ongoing projects and represents an investment of $106,400,000 into our local roads from the County’s ½ Cent Transportation Sales Tax. The major requested projects are depicted on Map T6.

THOROUGHFARE PLAN The goal of the county-wide Thoroughfare Plan is to identify strategic road corridors vital for efficient traffic flow and for orderly development. State lettered routes are also included in the plan relating to planned improvements. The Thoroughfare Plan as depicted on Map T7 is a long-range conceptual road plan that outlines the right-of-way needed for future road improvements necessary to accommodate additional residential, commercial, and industrial development. Nine communities within the county have adopted the plan. The amount of right-of-way needed is based on forecasted traffic volumes, which are used to calculate the number of lanes required to adequately and safely serve the traveling public. The anticipated land use is a critical component used to calculate the anticipated traffic volumes. The plan is a guide and will need to be reviewed and possibly revised if the future land use plan is modified.

PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION The city of St. Charles operates a five-route transportation system known as SCAT. SCAT stands for St. Charles Area Transit. Four routes of the bus system operate Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. within the city limits of St. Charles. The four are designated as the blue route, the red route, the green route, and the orange route. All four are fixed/deviation routes providing ST. CHARLES COUNTY MASTER PLAN

PAGE 11.177

Appendix A

Background Information Transportation

transportation to medical facilities, shopping centers, financial institutions, and other various points in the city. The city’s bus fleet is wheelchair accessible. For those individuals needing deviation from the city’s fixed route operation, they must contact the city’s Public Works Department 24 hours in advance of the anticipated ride to insure pickup. The city of St. Charles also offers early morning and late afternoon bus service to and from the North Hanley Road Metro station in St. Louis County. Five morning runs transverse from locations within the city to the Metro station, and five afternoon runs return from the Metro station to St. Charles locations. The fare schedule for SCAT is 50 cents for the general public, and 25 cents for those 62 years of age or older, those individuals holding Medicare cards, or those with a disability. Children under the age of six ride free. The city of St. Peters contracts with EMT, Inc. to provide transportation service primarily for the elderly and disabled populations of the community. The service is demandresponse with appointment services provided Monday through Saturday. The fee for the transportation service is based upon a grid system of length of travel. The service is subsidized through contractual agreement with the city. Bus charter and rental services are provided by five transportation companies. These are Allied Transportation, Central States Trailways, Laidlaw Transit, Vandalia Bus Lines, and White Knight Coaches. Four companies within St. Charles County provide taxicab service. These are Ace Cab Company, County Cab of St. Charles County, O’Fallon Cab, and St. Charles Yellow Cab. St. Charles County Transit Plan The St. Charles County Transit Plan for Intra-County Bus Service was presented to the St. Charles County Council on August 7, 2007. The plan was prepared by the East-West Gateway Council of Governments. The transit service envisioned consists of a trunk line bus service in the I-70 corridor from the City of St, Charles to Mid Rivers Mall, and a west section that will run from Mid Rivers Mall to Wentzville. The buses are scheduled to run once an hour from 6:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. on weekdays. The buses will make stops for passengers at all locations listed on the schedule, at all major intersections, and at other selected locations, such as large commercial developments and medical facilities. The St. Charles County Council has taken no action on this proposed plan for transit service.

PAGE 11.178

ST. CHARLES COUNTY MASTER PLAN

St. Charles County, Missouri MISS ISS IP PI

R

IV

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±

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Scale 1" = 7,500' 04/09/2007

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Æ W

§ I

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º W

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Boschertown Rd

r Q

70

Ç W

§ ¨ ¥

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Interstate Dr

Interstate Dr Pase IV (Design) Hepperman Rd (Design)

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§ ¨ ¥

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INTERSTATE

Veterans Memorial Pkwy

70

Sonderen St Bridge

INTERSTATE

Lake Saint Louis Blvd

Church St

Shady Springs Ln (Traffic Signal) Jungermann Rd (Traffic Signal)

Belleau Creek Rd (Right Turn Lane)

Mexico Rd

Droste Rd (Construction)

Kimberly Ln Freymuth Ln (Design)

Laura Hill / Feise Rd (Intersection)

Feise Rd

Sommers Rd

§ ¨ ¥

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INTERSTATE

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Fairgrounds Rd Phase III (Additional Funds)

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364 R Y

McClay Rd

Gutermuth Rd

§ ¨ ¥ INTERSTATE

Motherhead Rd

64

Ç W

5th St

70 / 94 Interchange

Willott Rd Bridge

St. Peters - Howell Rd

Millennium Blvd

Ì W

Mid Rivers Mall Dr (Right Turn Lane)

W Sunny Hill Dr

 W

Hanley Rd

Ä W Ä W

Ohmes Rd (Traffic Signal)

Third St & Tecumseh Roundabout

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Salt River Rd (St. Peters)

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INTERSTATE

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West Meyer Rd

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§ I

Ê W

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2007 New Project Applications Disclaimer of Warranty

Road Board Projects in Progress

St. Charles County Government makes no representations about the suitability of these data for any purpose. The data are provided "as is" without express or implied warranties, including warranties of merchantability and fitness for a particular purpose or noninfringement.

Bigelow Creek Bridge Augusta Bottom Rd Sehrt Creek Bridge Augusta Bottom Rd

Completed Road Board Projects

The user relieves St. Charles County Government and its respective officers, agents and employees of any liability for any and all damages resulting from use or mis-use of these data including, but not limited to, incidental, consequential,

Possible Future Transportation Improvement Projects Other Funding

special or indirect damages of any sort, whether arising in tort, contract or otherwise, even if St. Charles County Government has been informed of the possibility of such damages, or for any claim by any other party. Furthermore, in States that do not allow the exclusion or limitation of incidental or consequential damages, you may not use

* City of St. Peters - Traffic Coordination Study (Citywide)

these data.

Data Source(s): St. Charles County Government

2007 New Project Applications

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Disclaimer of Warranty St. Charles County Government makes no representations about the suitability of these data for any

purpose. The data are provided "as is" without express or implied warranties, including warranties of merchantability and fitness for a particular purpose or noninfringement.

The user relieves St. Charles County Government and its respective officers, agents and employees of any liability for any and all damages resulting from use or mis-use of these data including, but not

limited to, incidental, consequential, special or indirect damages of any sort, whether arising in tort, contract or otherwise, even if St. Charles County Government has been informed of the possibility of such damages, or for any claim by any other party. Furthermore, in States that do not allow the exclusion or limitation of incidental or consequential damages, you may not use these data. Data Source(s):

St. Charles County Government

05/01/2008

T7

Appendix A

Background Information Transportation

Railroad, Airport and Water Transportation Railroad There are currently two railroads providing freight service to St. Charles County. The Norfolk and Southern Railroad essentially parallels Interstate 70 from St. Charles to Foristell. This railway serves companies and facilities within the industrialized areas of St. Peters, O’Fallon and Wentzville. The Burlington Northern Santa Fe Railway is located in the 100-year flood plain extending from Old Monroe in Lincoln County to West Alton. Facilities in the Orchard Farm and West Alton areas are served by this railroad. See Map T8 - Transport Facilities and Routes. Aviation There are two public use, general aviation airports in St. Charles County. St. Charles County Smartt Airport is a 320-acre facility owned and operated by St. Charles County. The airport is located on Grafton Ferry Road, north of State Highway 94. Smartt Airport is served by Runways 18/36 and 9/27 with lengths of 3,800 feet and 2,000 feet respectively. As of July 2006 there were a total of 110 aircraft based at the airport. The total number of aircraft operations during 2005 was estimated at 55,000. An aircraft operation is either a take off or a landing of an aircraft. A master plan for Smartt Airport was prepared in 2002. The plan provided for several alternatives for constructing additions to lengthen existing runways and for the potential of an additional runway. The runway improvements were proposed to attract a broader range of corporate aircraft and provide a close-in airport to serve local businesses and economic development. The County Council discussed funding runway extensions in 2005 and voted against funding such projects. At that time there was discussion on whether or not the current location of Smartt Airport, particularly one expanded for jet aircraft, was the best place for such investments. St. Charles Municipal Airport is a 97-acre privately owned public use facility located on Airport Road north of State Highway 94. The airport is served by Runway 9/27 which is 3,500 feet in length. The airport also has two turf runways. These are Runway 15/33 which is 2,310 feet in length, and Runway 18/36 which is 2,145 feet in length. As of July 2006 there were 100 aircraft based at this facility. The total number of aircraft operations in 2005 was estimated at 43,000. See Map T8 - Transport Facilities and Routes. Lambert-St. Louis International Airport, although not located in St. Charles County, is situated on Interstate 70 approximately seven miles east of the county of St. Charles. The close proximity of this major airport to the county provides for convenient interstate and international travel for county residents. Spirit of St. Louis Airport is also located in St. Louis County. The airport is situated in the Chesterfield Valley Area with convenient access from Interstate 64. The airport is the base for over 500 aircraft ranging from single-engine to multi-engine jets. The uses of these aircraft include charter, corporate, training, medical transport, and general aviation. Residents of St. Charles County utilize the airport for the above functions.

ST. CHARLES COUNTY MASTER PLAN

PAGE 11.183

Appendix A

Background Information Transportation

River St. Charles County is situated at the confluence of the two longest rivers in the United States, the Mississippi River and the Missouri River. Both of these rivers provide a variety of uses which extend from recreational to commercial. Recreational watercrafts are kept at numerous yacht clubs, harbors, boat docks, and clubhouses along the Mississippi River. A significant number of recreational craft can be found on this waterway during the spring, summer, and early fall. River ferries across the Mississippi River to Illinois are provided by the Golden Eagle Ferry and the Grafton Ferry. See Map T8 - Transport Facilities and Routes. While the Mississippi River handles substantial barge traffic there are no fleeting operations or other commercial activities on the St. Charles County side of the river.

PAGE 11.184

ST. CHARLES COUNTY MASTER PLAN

MISS ISS IP PI

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St. Charles County Government, 201 North Second Street, St. Charles, Missouri 63301

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Warren County Missouri

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Grafton Ferry

RI SO U MIS

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Disclaimer of Warranty St. Charles County Government makes no representations about the suitability of these data for any

purpose. The data are provided "as is" without express or implied warranties, including warranties of merchantability and fitness for a particular purpose or noninfringement.

The user relieves St. Charles County Government and its respective officers, agents and employees of any liability for any and all damages resulting from use or mis-use of these data including, but not

limited to, incidental, consequential, special or indirect damages of any sort, whether arising in tort, contract or otherwise, even if St. Charles County Government has been informed of the possibility of such damages, or for any claim by any other party. Furthermore, in States that do not allow the exclusion or limitation of incidental or consequential damages, you may not use these data. Data Source(s):

USGS, St. Charles County Government

08/30/2007

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