FY 21/22 Annual Street Maintenance - Collector and Residential Street Resurfacing, Project 22-BB

(Updated October 27, 2022)

The FY 21/22 Annual Street Maintenance - Collector and Residential Street Resurfacing, Project 22-BB resurfaced various streets throughout the City of Campbell; the street list, their limits and resurface treatment type can be found here. The goal of this project was to extend the useful life of the pavement and bring the street segments up to a level of service expected by the residents of Campbell.

The Project:

  • Constructed 27 new ADA compliant accessibility ramps
  • Resurfaced 2.52 centerline miles of collector/residential streets with rubber cape seal treatment
  • Resurfaced 1.41 centerline miles of residential streets with slurry seal treatment
  • Resurfaced 0.96 centerline mile of collector/residential streets with hot mix asphalt concrete
  • Crack sealed 191,811 SY of residential streets
  • Performed various preventive maintenance treatments (including digouts and crack sealing) on 1.10 centerline miles of S. Bascom Avenue (between the N. City Limit Line located at the railroad tracks just north of Hamilton Avenue to the S. City Limit Line approximately 410' south of Apricot Avenue.)
  • Repaired high severity pavement failure areas (approximately 5400 SF) at various locations along Hamilton  Avenue (between Winchester Boulevard and Marathon Drive)
  • Removed a total of 5 trees and planted 10 new replacement trees
  • Added Sharrows on W. Parr Avenue between Pollard Road and Winchester Boulevard

The Prime Contractor, G. Bortolotto & Company, Inc., completed the construction of the project on time and under budget.

Upcoming

The project is scheduled for Council's final acceptance at their meeting on Tuesday, December 6, 2022

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  1. BACKGROUND
  2. PROGRESS
  3. SCHEDULE
  4. OTHER INFO

The City of Campbell is responsible for maintaining approximately 94 miles of roadway.  To help track the pavement condition of these streets, the City utilizes the Metropolitan Transportation Commission’s (MTC) StreetSaver Pavement Management Program.

Pavement management principles advocate that it is better from a “life-cycle” cost analysis to spend money on preventative maintenance measures when a street is in good or fair condition as opposed to corrective maintenance – waiting  until the street deteriorates to poor condition where a more substantial form of rehabilitation, such as an overlay or reconstruction would be warranted.  

The City of Campbell used the following funding sources to help pay for this project:  Vehicle Registration Fees, Vehicle Impact Fees, Gas Tax, Measure B, CalRecycle Rubberized Grant Program, Campbell’s Capital Reserves and Senate Bill 1 (SB1), the Road Repair and Accountability Act of 2017.

As noted above, this Project (22-BB) was partially funded by CalRecycle FY 21/22 Rubberized Pavement Rubberized Pavement Grant Program. By utilizing rubberized chip seal as a form of preventative maintenance work on City streets, Campbell and CalRecycle were able to divert approximately 3,504 discarded tires from the waste stream.  

VRF logo2016 Measure B VTA logo            SB1-Logo           CalRecycle logo            City of Campbell logo. The Orchard City