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[Patrick Vu]: Thank you for the great introduction and setting the stage for the rest of us to recap the conference. This is Patrick, good morning everyone on the West Coast and good afternoon on the East Coast. Before I dive into the actual summary of the Managed Lanes sessions of the conference, I would like to set the stage in terms of stepping back for a second. Sorry about that, setting the stage on what priced managed lanes are all about. As most of you know, priced managed lanes, sometimes known as express lanes or high-occupancy toll lanes is a combination of congestion pricing and lane management. What I mean is that for roadways that are multilane, there will be one or two roads set aside to be actively managed through restricted access, vehicle type, so forth. Hot lanes and express lanes add the flavor of restricting it and allowing through a toll for people to buy back into the lane if they don't have the number of occupants. So in terms of express lanes and hot lanes around the country, it has been deployed since 1995 when Orange County first deployed their express lanes. Since then we have 40 different priced management lanes. The good news is that there are so many rolling out every day, month and year that we lose track of those numbers, the latest ones that I know of, the I-75NW corridor in Atlanta, which just opened this Sunday. A lot of lessons learned through the years and many issues have popped up along the way as we evolve express lanes from static pricing to dynamic pricing. There have been quite a number of discussions and webinars on issues like do you have a barrier separation, striping, do you use violation enforcement, do you have people register and use transponders What kind of markings do you have For this, because we spent all year and many conferences on different problems, this conference, we wanted to focus on networks. As we have been focusing for the last 20 something years on single facility deployments, a lot of regions are facing the issue of planning, designing, deploying and operating networks of express lanes so now, you see one or two express lanes next to each other. Those have their own complications. This conference, we wanted to focus on two specific issues. One is to look at managing the network in general, a session led by Nick Wood about moving it to regional networks. And we had folks from Dallas, Texas area, the Bay Area, as well as South Florida. In another session, we focus on a specific issue of pricing, and the challenges of pricing in the context of deploying a large lane network. Those are the two sessions we will be recapping and provide insights and lessons learned.
Jumping in, for the managed lanes network general session, we had Dan focused on Dallas and Fort Worth regional network deployment, they are doing 160 miles of managed lanes, some have already been deployed. A couple of lessons learned that I wanted to take away is that NCTCOG formed a working group bringing regional partners, there are many different operators, and what they wanted to do was have a goal of be consistent with regional policy. They stepped forward and created a framework of different regional policy to ensure that individual facilities and roadways make sense as they become part of a larger network. That was a great insight in terms of what they have done. Another take away was although you have deployed one or two different express lanes, there will always be continual threats to individual projects and large networks. One example was an issue with pricing, issue with violation processing, so many things to keep in mind of, you might be settled the first time, but it is a continual process to make sure that there is political will, public buy-in and performance lives up to expectations. That may threaten the rest of your network deployment. Moving onto Jim's presentation, the Bay Area efforts in California to deploy their 640 miles, they have a formal working group with four agencies they sat down and said how do we work together with issues. They had an informal group. Again, from a regional standpoint, as each of these agencies are deploying express lanes, they want to make sure they are consistent with the signage and how they work together. The interesting point from Jim's presentation is that you may have policies in place but there are other things that will pop up moving forward. Things that the Bay Area is working on are how do you deal with clean air vehicles. Low emission vehicles are allowed to use express lanes today, but as capacity is reduced, should they be charging clean air vehicles Something that is consistent is going from HOV-2, allowing two or more carpool from two up to three. Some of these things are from a network standpoint, making sure it is consistent with the rest of the region and their customers. The last presentation from that session was from Javier for the Southeast Florida region. FDOT went one step beyond and instead of just having policies, they created a design handbook, an operational handbook. They went further encapsulating the consistency within that framework. Another take away from his presentation was that one project can impact the rest of the network, so the deployment on Interstate 95 sets the tone for the rest of the other deployments. Lessons learned and issues that popped up with management, customer violation and impacts. Again, to recap, this session of different presenters, some of the common takeaways from deploying managed lanes around the country is that coordination is key to regional partners. For the sake of regional consistency, customer standpoint, from an official and overall understanding of the roadway. Another aspect is everyone is striving for consistency, either formally or informally. If you deploy one, and you deployed the second one, there will always be an evolution of how you operate and design and plan for these facilities as well as of the overall network. 59ce067264