Help make Beaverton a better place for active transportation.
Learn about TSDCs, how they impact new development, and proposed changes
ODOT is repaving a nine-mile stretch of roadway on I-205 south of Portland. Learn more and provide feedback.
Creating a long‐range document that guides the expansion and management of the transportation network for all modes of travel over the next 20 years.
Evaluating long-term transportation strategies and investments to sustain economic health and quality of life.
Once this project is complete, there will be three lanes in each direction of U.S. 26, from Cornelius Pass Road into downtown Portland.
The City of Newberg is exploring ways to ensure reliable funding for pavement maintenance.
ODOT wants feedback on the timing of the closure of the US 26 SE 282nd/Boring Road overpass.
These Washington County projects will improve pedestrian safety with the installation of walkways.
Working with residents to create a riverwalk that will honor the unique history and culture of Willamette Falls.
Construction of a project to improve safety along U.S. 26 on Mt. Hood.
ODOT is designing a project to place electronic signs on Mt. Hood.
In 2017, ODOT will repave 2.6 miles of deteriorated pavement on OR 99E, between SE Harold Street and SE Harrison Street.
Oregon envisions no deaths or life-changing injuries on our transportation system by 2035.
This project is intended to improve safety on OR 22 and prepare for an eventual interchange at the intersection of OR 22 and OR 51.
ODOT is studying ways to improve passenger rail service between Portland and the Eugene-Springfield area.
Setting a path to help the Clackamas Regional Center grow as a mixed-use, vibrant area that supports many ways of getting around.
Revising local transportation planning goals, objectives and projects to reflect new growth and emissions control strategies.
In response to complaints and the results of the customer survey, the City of Longview and BHWSD began a study to evaluate options for improving water quality.
ODOT is working to improve safety along OR 224 by stabilizing rock slopes and removing hazardous trees.
The OR 138E Corridor Solutions project will bring some big changes to downtown Roseburg.
The Comprehensive Plan is a guide for how rural areas of Multnomah County should grow over the next 20 years.
The Tigard Triangle Strategic Redevelopment Plan is meant to guide long-range growth and improvements in the area.
= Page includes questions or opportunities for comment.
"Whoever developed and managed this internet project needs an atta boy. This is very clear and concise which makes it easily understandable. There is no reason why anyone can say they did not know what was going on if they take time to read this."
Oregon Passenger Rail
South Cooper Mountain Concept and Community Planning
Use the layers menu to show or hide map features; use the search box to find a specific address or location. Click "Reset" to re-center the map. button to see map options.
On the "What is an online open house?" page we listed some of the benefits of online open houses. Use the exercise below to arrange those benefits in the order that represents their importance to you.
Another approach to prioritization is to ask users to assign points to options to describe their level of support. This allows users to allocate equal ratings to different options, or to withhold points altogether.
Use the sliders to assign points to each goal.
|Convenience for Stakeholders||0|
|Wide Geographic Reach||0|
|Potential to Reach More Diverse Audiences||0|
|Support for Big Picture Tools (Maps, Large Graphics)||0|
|Modeling Physical Open Houses||0|
|Providing Different Tools for Different Users.||0|
Use the comment button to submit comments; use the layers menu to show or hide map features; use the search box to find a specific address or location. Click "Reset" to re-center the map. button to see map options.
It's often helpful to look at physical open houses as models for online open houses, and while online open houses can replicate many features of physical events, they can't do everything. What do you think makes physical (not virtual!) open houses particularly valuable?