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This plan is important because the Disaster Mitigation Act of 2000 makes the development of a hazard mitigation plan a specific eligibility requirement for any local government applying for federal mitigation grant funding, including the Hazard Mitigation Grant Program (HMGP) and the Pre-Disaster Mitigation (PDM) Program.
H-GAC received formal approval of the plan on April 28, 2006, and worked with the local partners to adopt the plan for every participating community.
From there you can turn on an off layers that show Road Construction, Road Rehabilitation, Transportation System Management, and Transit.
Zoom in to see the map in more detail, then click on a project (line or circle) to get more information on that project.
A copy of the plan is available for download on this page.
Nominal—in contrast to constant—dollars give a more realistic expectation of future costs.
As a result of the economic downturn, new state forecasts have predicted much lower income from state and federal sources (principally motor fuels taxes) to be spent on transportation projects.
As a result, the 2035 RTP Update (adopted in October 2010) reflects the current fiscal outlook which cuts the old budget nearly in half.
A large portion of the money is spent on building roadways and operating transit.
Transit operating costs are so high because it includes maintenance on busses, drivers' salaries, fuel, etc.