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East San Fernando Valley Transit Corridor

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

East San Fernando
Valley Transit Corridor
Sylmar/San Fernando
Metrolink (Southern California)
Maclay
Paxton
Van Nuys/San Fernando
Metrolink (Southern California)
Laurel Canyon
Arleta
Woodman
Nordhoff
Roscoe
Van Nuys Metrolink
Amtrak Metrolink (Southern California)
maintenance and
storage yard
Sherman Way
Vanowen
Victory
Van Nuys
LAMetroLogo.svg  East San Fernando Valley Transit Corridor  
Overview
TypeLight rail
SystemMetro
StatusPlanned

The East San Fernando Valley Transit Corridor is a proposed light rail transit corridor in Los Angeles's San Fernando Valley, running on a north/south route along Van Nuys Boulevard and San Fernando Road.[1] Metro selected its preferred route as light rail without tunneling, "Alternative Six". The final Environmental Impact Report is currently in progress and the light rail line is scheduled for construction in 2021 with a completion of 2027.[2]

The project is being planned by the Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority (Metro). The line has been given high priority by Metro in its long range plan, and funding for the project is included in Measure R and Measure M.[2][3] The project's timeline was accelerated under the Twenty-eight by '28 initiative.[4]

In June 2018, Metro staff recommended the corridor be built as an at-grade rail line, making it a part of the Los Angeles Metro Rail system.[5]

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Transcription

Contents

Overview

The northern end to the proposed line is the Sylmar/San Fernando Metrolink Station, and the southern end would be the Orange Line's Van Nuys Station, providing intermediate connections to Metrolink and Amtrak at the Van Nuys Metrolink station.[1] If the Sepulveda Pass Transit Corridor to the Westside were also built as light rail, the two could be operated as a single line connecting the Valley to the Purple and Expo Lines. The Metro staff recommendation included 14 stations for the 9.2 mile line: [6]

The Draft Environmental Impact Report was completed and released in September 2017.[7] Planning for the ESFVTC will take into consideration other major planned infrastructure projects, including a Sepulveda Pass Transit Corridor rail link and the conversion of the Orange Line BRT to light rail.

History

Six initial alternatives were developed during the environmental review process: [8][7]

DEIR Alternative Description New trips [9] Estimated cost
(billions)[9]
Alternative 1 No build N/A N/A
Alternative 2 Transportation system management N/A N/A
Alternative 3 Curb-running bus rapid transit (BRT) 30,900 $0.294
Alternative 4 Median-running BRT 31,500 $0.402
Alternative 5 Median-running light rail transit (LRT) with low-floor vehicles 35,800 $1.3
Alternative 6 Median-running LRT with high platform stations and some underground portions 47,400 $2.79

Route Selection: Alternative Six

In June 2018, Metro staff recommended a modified version of Alternative 6, using high-floor light rail vehicles like those on other Metro Rail lines but entirely on the street.[5]

Metro approved the project with $1.3 billion in funds, initiating the final EIR. The northern terminus will be the Sylmar/San Fernando Metrolink station. The light rail train will run southeast for two and a half miles on San Fernando Road to Van Nuys Boulevard. It then heads south on Van Nuys Boulevard for five miles reaching the Van Nuys Metrolink station. Its southern terminus will be the Van Nuys Orange Line station near Van Nuys City Hall two miles further south. [10] The EIR is due in early 2019.

Station City/Neighborhood Notes
Sylmar/San Fernando Metrolink Sylmar Connection to the Metrolink Antelope Valley Line
Maclay San Fernando
Paxton Pacoima
Van Nuys/San Fernando Pacoima
Laurel Canyon Pacoima
Arleta Arleta
Woodman Arleta
Nordhoff Panorama City
Roscoe Station Panorama City Connection to a proposed bus rapid transit line in the north San Fernando Valley, and then a possible Metro Red Line extension along Roscoe in the second-half of the 21st century.
Van Nuys Metrolink Van Nuys Connection to the Metrolink Ventura County Line, Amtrak (California) Pacific Surfliner, Amtrak Coast Starlight, & Amtrak Thruway buses to Bakersfield to connect with the Amtrak (California) San Joaquin trains. Future connection to the Sepulveda Pass Transit Corridor as heavy rail aerial or subway train or aerial monorail.[11]
Sherman Way Van Nuys
Vanowen Van Nuys
Victory Van Nuys
Van Nuys Van Nuys Connection to the Metro Orange Line and one of four alternatives for a possible future connection to the Sepulveda Pass Transit Corridor as a heavy rail subway, or a possible southern connection to the Crenshaw\LAX Line in the second-half of the 21st century, if Metro chooses the monorail option along Sepulveda Blvd in the valley to Van Nuys Metrolink station.

References

  1. ^ a b https://media.metro.net/projects_studies/east_sfv/images/deis-deir/esfv_DEIS-DEIR.pdf
  2. ^ a b "East San Fernando Valley Transit Corridor". www.metro.net. Retrieved 2 February 2019.
  3. ^ "Draft EIS/EIR". www.metro.net. Retrieved 2 February 2019.
  4. ^ Sharp, Steven (27 November 2018). "Here are the 28 Projects that Metro Could Complete Before the 2028 Olympics". Urbanize. Retrieved 2 July 2018.
  5. ^ a b Hymon, Steve (16 June 2018). "Metro staff recommends building light rail between Van Nuys and Sylmar/San Fernando Metrolink Station". metro.net. Retrieved 2 February 2019.
  6. ^ https://metro.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=F&ID=6314912&GUID=484B7881-44C3-41E1-B728-9D7CAA8B6085
  7. ^ a b "The East San Fernando Valley Transit Corridor: Rendered". Urbanize LA. 17 November 2014. Retrieved 2 February 2019.
  8. ^ "Overview". www.metro.net. Retrieved 2 February 2019.
  9. ^ a b "East San Fernando Valley Transit Corridor Takes Another Step Towards Reality". Urbanize LA. 1 September 2017. Retrieved 2 February 2019.
  10. ^ "L.A. Metro Board Approves Light Rail for East San Fernando Valley Transit Corridor Project". www.MassTransitMag.com. Retrieved 2 February 2019.
  11. ^ Hymon, Steve (29 January 2019). "Here are the four new refined concepts for Sepulveda Transit Corridor". metro.net. Retrieved 2 February 2019.
This page was last edited on 28 February 2019, at 09:16
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