Dallas High Five Interchange

The $288 million Dallas High Five Interchange project is a five-level interchange at the intersection of US 75 and IH 635, two of the busiest highways in North Texas, with a daily traffic count of 500,000 vehicles per day. The plans for the new interchange included 43 bridges, 710 columns, a total of 10 main lanes and four barrier-separated high-occupancy lanes on I-635, a total of eight main lanes on US 75, and a reversible high-occupancy lane connecting the two highways. TxDOT’s largest project at the time, the Dallas High Five Interchange improved driver safety, air quality, and local access. It also increased traffic capacity and provided flexibility to meet future growth.

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LBJ Express

According to the Regional Transportation Council 2030 Mobility Plan, the eventual demand for this portion of LBJ is 500,000 vehicles per day by 2020. There is no way the facility can be built to handle this demand. Even upon completion, the roadway would be outdated. 

However, in order to account for this massive increase in capacity, traffic must be managed by developing programs controlling the speeds of drivers through the corridor. Thus the reason it is necessary to have TEXpress Lanes to keep traffic moving through the corridor.

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Dart Orange Line & Blue Line

The 14-mile Orange Line was a key component of a regional rail expansion that led to the growth of DART’s rail network to 90 miles by 2014. The Orange Line runs parallel with the Green Line through Downtown Dallas to Bachman Station in Northwest Dallas. From Bachman Station, the Orange Line heads northwest to the Las Colinas Urban Center (opened July 30, 2012), continues to Belt Line (opened December 3, 2012) and to Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport (opened August 18, 2014).

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TEXRail is a new 27-mile commuter rail line that will extend from downtown Fort Worth, across northeast Tarrant County, through North Richland Hills and Grapevine, and into DFW International Airport’s Terminal B. This line, which will begin service January 2019, is projected to serve more than 8,000 daily riders at nine stations by the end of the first year of operation. By 2035, nearly 14,000 riders are projected to ride the system.

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DFW Airport Terminal-D

The entire project required a design schedule that would allow fast-track construction without compromising airport operations. The project included a new access roadway, an 8,100-space parking garage, a 300-room hotel and connectivity to the airport-wide automated people-mover system. All projects completed at DFW International Airport were integrated seamlessly into the airport campus.

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