NCDOT is proposing to widen Ten Ten Road from Apex Peakway in Apex to Kildaire Farm Road in Cary. The primary need for this project is to address delay and congestion currently present along the corridor.
The project team is currently developing alternatives to address the congestion issues facing this corridor. Current efforts include evaluating alternatives such as conventional widening and superstreet configurations. Some sections are expected to be widened to four through lanes, while others may warrant a wider, six-lane cross section.
The project will also replace the existing Ten Ten Road bridge over U.S. 1 with a new, wider bridge to accommodate future traffic. The bridge is also expected to include pedestrian and bicycle facilities, such as a mixed-use path, sidewalk, and/or an exclusive on-road bike lane.
Interactive Vicinity Map
ABOUT THE PROJECT
NCDOT began a study to improve Ten Ten Road from Apex Peakway in Apex to Kildaire Farm Road in Cary in mid-2016. Prior to the start of this planning and design effort, this corridor has been identified for widening in the currently adopted Capital Area Metropolitan Planning Organization’s (CAMPO) 2040 Metropolitan Transportation Plan (MTP). The corridor was also identified in local municipal plans for the Towns of Apex and Cary.
Town of Apex Comprehensive Transportation Plan (2011)
Town of Cary 2040 Community Plan (2017)
The project team has begun a number of technical environmental studies, including a Natural Resources Report and Community Studies report as well as development of functional designs for two alternatives.
|Project Development and Design||$ 3 Million|
|Right of Way Acquisition||$ 10 Million|
|Construction Costs||$ 41 Million|
|Total Cost||$ 54 Million|
* Estimated Costs as shown in Current 2018-2027 STIP and are subject to change
|Public Meeting #1||Spring 2018|
|Public Meeting #2||Summer 2018|
|Environmental Document Complete||Fall 2018|
|Final Design Complete||Fall 2019|
|Right of Way Acquisition||2021|
*Future dates subject to change
The NCDOT project team will review all feedback – regardless of how it is submitted (online, phone, email, or letter) – and explore options to incorporate comments and address concerns where and when feasible.
NCDOT will hold two open-house public meetings during 2018. At each of these meetings, staff will be available to discuss the alternatives and answer questions.
Public Meeting #1 was held on march 1 at The Summit Church located at 300 Lufkin Road in Apex. The meeting was an open-house style public meeting from 4 to 7 P.M.
Persons who speak Spanish and do not speak English, or have a limited ability to read, speak or understand English, may receive interpretive services upon request prior to any meeting by calling 1-800-481-6494.
Aquellas personas que hablan español y no hablan inglés, o tienen limitaciones para leer, hablar o entender inglés, podrían recibir servicios de interpretación si los solicitan antes de la reunión llamando al 1-800-481-6494.
PUBLIC MEETING MAPS
Conventional Widening - Map 1 (Western Side) Click Here
Conventional Widening - Map 2 (Eastern Side) Click Here
Superstreet Widening - Map 1 (Western Side) Click Here
Superstreet Widening - Map 2 (Eastern Side) Click Here
PUBLIC MEETING HANDOUT: Click Here
Responses to Groves Neighborhood Comments Received Click Here
Responses to Comments Received Click Here
Comments may be submitted via phone, email or U.S. Mail to either of the individuals listed below or at any meeting. All comments received carry equal weight, regardless of submittal method. All comments will be reviewed and suggestions/recommendations incorporated into designs where feasible.
PROJECT CONTACT INFORMATION
Zahid Baloch, PE
NCDOT Senior Project Engineer
|Consultant Project Manager|
Highway Division 5 - Project Delivery
1582 Mail Service Center
|940 Main Campus Drive Suite 500|
Raleigh, NC 27699-1582
|Raleigh, NC 27606|
|[email protected]||[email protected]|
RESOURCES FOR PROPERTY OWNERS
Although the N.C. Department of Transportation works to minimize the number of homes and businesses displaced by a road project, it is inevitable, in many cases, that a certain amount of private property is needed. The following information explains right of way acquisition and answers questions about the process.