[Click here for a key to the symbols used. Some county routes were constructed with federal funds. These routes are indicated as FAP (Federal Aid Primary), FAU (Federal Aid Urban), or FAS (Federal Aid Secondary). If no funding source is shown, no federal funds were used. Note that while some segments seem to have the same attributes, they may differ in the county-local road number assigned to the segment, or in the Caltrans Map Sheet number.]
Malibu Canyon Road from Route 1 to Las Virgenes Road (FAS, 3.50 mi)
Las Virgenes Road from Malibu Canyon Road to US 101 (FAS, 5.00 mi)
Note: Google Maps shows County Sign Route N1 continuing N along Las Vergenes Road from US 101, but that portion is not signed N1 nor is there any other evidence of the designation.
[SHC 154.1] from Route 1 to Lost Hills Road in Los Angeles County. Authorized by AB 1070, Chapter 758, 10/12/2001.
This route was defined in 1963. Note that the routing of Malibu Canyon / Las Vergenes was originally proposed as the approximate routing for the N/S segment of Route 64.
Total mileage: 8.50 mi.
The SAFETEA-LU act, enacted in August 2005 as the reauthorization of TEA-21, provided the following expenditures on or near this route:
In October 2017, it was reported that, after nearly two years of
construction, the Las Virgenes Road widening in Calabasas is complete.
Mayor Mary Sue Maurer presented the finished project with a public
ribbon-cutting on Sept. 26, 2017. The 1.5-mile stretch from Lost Hills
Road to Agoura Road now has two traffic lanes in each direction to
accommodate the additional cars and trucks from several new development
projects along Las Virgenes. The Calabasas job also includes new sidewalks
and two new traffic signals at Willow Glen Road and Oak Glen Street. Other
highlights are a new 5-foot bicycle lane, a raised landscaped median, and
a crosswalk to give pedestrians safer access to the middle school and the
Calabasas Bark Park. The city used $5.7 million dollars in Los Angeles
County Measure R funds to pay for the job. The project was approved by the
Metropolitan Transportation Authority and construction began early last
year. A small section of the road improvement around Las Virgenes Road and
Oak Glen Street was paid for by Calabasas Blue, the developer of the
78-home Paxton neighborhood that is under construction on the east side of
(Source: The Acorn, 10/18/2017)
Acronyms and Explanations:
CR J132 CR N2
© 1996-2020 Daniel P. Faigin.
Maintained by: Daniel P. Faigin <firstname.lastname@example.org>.