Webber 44 corridor reconstruction

County Road 152 in Minneapolis

Hennepin County, in coordination with City of Minneapolis and Metro Transit, is preparing to reconstruct County Road 152 in north Minneapolis. This will include a segment of 44th Avenue, Webber Parkway and a segment of Lyndale Avenue North, hence the short name of "Webber 44" for the name of this project. 

Construction is tentatively planned for 2020.

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Webber 44 public involvement

 There are a number of ways you can share your ideas and comments during summer 2018.

Comment map

Share your ideas at any time. 

View the Webber 44 comment map

Upcoming events

Look here and follow us on Facebook for more events soon. 

Previous events 

Webber 44 slow roll

On Thursday, June 26, the project hosted a slow roll to experience the Webber 44 corridor firsthand. Look for more similar events soon. 

Project kick-off open house

Webber 44 hosted a project kick-off open house in June 2018. 

Review the open house presentation (PDF)

View the open house display boards (PDF)

View the open house summary (PDF) 

 

 

 

Project information

The project objectives are to improve safety and operations, and to improve experience for those driving, transporting freight, using transit, on a bicycle, on foot or needing accessibility features. 

Early designs maintain a 2-lane roadway section on the west end of the project but will include a dedicated bicycle facility. On the east end of the project (along Lyndale Avenue) early designs call for a 3-lane section to improve safety and allow for the implementation of a bicycle facility.

The project will include, but is not limited to, the following elements:

  • Pedestrian improvements, such as Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) compliant ramps and sidewalk Accessible Pedestrian Signals (APS), durable crosswalk markings and countdown timers.
  • Bicycle improvements, such as a new dedicated bicycle facility and wayfinding signage for the Grand Rounds Scenic Bikeway System.
  • Transit improvements, such as enhanced bus shelters and wayfinding signage.
  • Streetscaping elements, such as removing unnecessary retaining walls and the installation of a boulevard, ornamental fencing and lighting. 
  • Safety improvements, such as additional dedicated turn lanes, new traffic signal mast arms, additional primary traffic signal indications and as the removal of unwarranted traffic signals where data and engineering can support them. 
  • Roadway improvements such as the replacement of the deteriorated curbs and gutters, storm sewer structures, and pavement substructure.

 As part of the planning and design phases of the project, staff will evaluate the potential for burying overhead utilities that would be delivered as a supplemental activity.

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