Make Roseville Transit part of your game plan. Skip driving and parking and join fellow fans on non-stop bus service from Roseville to Sacramento Kings home games at the Golden 1 Center. The family-friendly Game Day Express is a safe, clean and comfortable way to travel downtown. Tickets go on sale Monday, October 24.
Have you ever waited at a red light to turn left when there were no cars coming and it was clear to go? This can be frustrating as well as cost you time and fuel. The solution is a type of traffic signal with a flashing yellow left-turn arrow.
Roseville’s popular Fall Front Yard Leaf Pickup service begins October 31, 2016, weather permitting. This convenient residential program keeps fallen front yard leaves and debris from clogging stormwater drains and washing into our creeks and streams, disturbing the sensitive ecological balance and threatening plants and wildlife.
Updated 9/20/16: Road resurfacing around Roseville is underway, with completion anticipated by the end of December. Much of the work will be done at night. By completing resurfacing and pavement projects annually, Roseville's streets are preserved and maintained at the lowest possible cost. Roads are prioritized based on their pavement quality, age and amount of traffic.
At its September 7 meeting, the Roseville City Council approved the overall funding required for the Oak Street Parking Facility project. This approval cleared the way for construction to begin. The contractor is scheduled to install construction fencing around the project perimeter on September 12.
The project, which is expected to take 10 months to complete, will initially involve demolition, grading, and utility work. The actual structure will begin to take shape when concrete pours start in late October/early November.
Updated 10/5/16: Resurfacing is underway on residential streets in the West Park and Foothills/Junction neighborhoods. Regular roadway maintenance reduces the need for major costly street repairs in the future by protecting Roseville streets.
Traffic is one of the topics we hear most about from you. There is a plan to raise about $1.6 billion to fund highway projects, public transit expansion, local street maintenance and improvements including Highway 65 widening and the Highway 65 / I-80 interchange.
Work began April 4 to replace the Industrial Avenue bridge over Pleasant Grove Creek. It’s located south of Justice Center Drive and north of Blue Oaks Boulevard. Construction is anticipated to last through winter 2016/17. During construction the bridge will remain open to traffic in both directions.
The Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) has again rated Roseville number one in flood control. Roseville is a nationally recognized leader in flood preparation, and the only city in the country to hold a Class 1 rating from FEMA’s Community Rating System.
The City of Roseville has begun work to improve sight distance on Roseville Road by widening and straightening the ‘S’ curve in the roadway. New bike lanes, sidewalks and street lighting will be added, while utilities will be moved underground. The work zone will extend from Cirby Way south to the city limits.
Public Works is beginning a pilot project to test a new type of paving material, roller compacted concrete (RCC). The material will be tested in several locations: Washington, from Pleasant Grove Boulevard to just north of Mountain Park Drive; and Atkinson, from Church Street, through and including Denio Loop. A suitable neighborhood location has also been identified, on Hickory between Church and Oakland Streets. The project will remove the existing failing asphalt and replace it with a new concrete surface.
Roseville has 438 miles of roadways to maintain, worth more than $ 1 billion. It is an extremely valuable city resource. The most cost effective way to keep our roads in the best possible condition may not be what you think.
Watch this short video and find out how we save millions of dollars through preventative road maintenance.
Sweeping not only keeps Roseville's streets clean, but also removes pollutants and organic materials before they enter the storm drain system, which flows directly into our streams. Public residential streets are swept at least once per month, while major and commercial streets are swept at least twice per month. View the new interactive map to find your neighborhood’s sweeping schedule.