🛣️ Headlines About California Highways – June 2018

June has proven to be a very busy month. In addition to a ridiculously busy theatre schedule thanks to the  Hollywood Fringe Festival (FB), I’ve been working on highway page updates. Those updates have been complicated by the adoption in March of the 2018 State Transportation Improvement Program and the 2018 State Highway Operation and Protection Program (SHOPP). When I post the description of the updates, read them carefully as there will be a lot there. This post captures two things: One, some research I’ve done on the STIP and SHOPP so I can find things later. Two, the highway headlines for June that have been incorporated (or will be incorporated) into the June Highway Page updates. Remaining headlines for the next batch of updates will be in the July posting.

STIP/SHOPP Information

Highway Headlines

  • Caltrans’ new director to visit Last Chance Grade. Caltrans Director Laurie Berman was appointed by Gov. Jerry Brown in March and will be making her first trip to the area as director today to tour Caltrans District 1 and visit Last Chance Grade.
  • Community meeting on Cal Trans Highway 121 project. CalTrans has called a community meeting for Wednesday, May 30, to discuss a coming safety improvement project on State Route 121 between Wagner and Bisso roads, south of the Bonneau Rd. intersection past Cornerstone and Viansa Winery. The project proposes to reduce accidents and improve safety by implementing safety measures, such as widening shoulders, realigning the roadway and adding a center-turn lane where necessary.
  • CalTrans announces I-5 traffic changes. The California Department of Transportation announced plans Tuesday night to remove a bypass lane through the SCV on Thursday, and open another June 8. As part of the Caltrans I-5 Roadway Rehabilitation Project, the department is taking away a temporary bypass lane on Interstate 5 between Valencia Boulevard and State Route 126 this week, due to pavement construction near Santa Clarita.
  • Caltrans: Stoplight at Camp Richardson discontinued indefinitely. Following backlash in its first summer of use and input from partner agencies, the pedestrian stoplight at Camp Richardson is on indefinite hiatus, according to the California Department of Transportation. The device was installed in 2016 as part of a Caltrans construction project. It was mostly used in the summer of 2017 as a means to help address traffic and pedestrian issues.
  • US 50 reconstruction project phase 2 in South Lake Tahoe underway. Road work is ramping up around the Tahoe Basin, including on South Shore where the California Department of Transportation has resumed reconstructing a stretch of U.S. 50. Now entering its second year, the three-year, $56.9 million project involves rebuilding a 2-mile stretch of U.S. 50 from the “Y” to Trout Creek Bridge. The rebuilding includes widening the roadway to provide 6-foot shoulders for bike lanes in both directions, replacing traffic signals, rebuilding curbs, gutters and sidewalks, and improving the pavement cross slope, according to Caltrans.
  • Caltrans District 7 Tweet:. Media Advisory – Friday, June 1 at 12 p.m. join Caltrans and our partners @California_CTC @MayorOfLA @metrolosangeles @CHPsouthern @SouthBayCCOG as we break ground for the beginning of the $35 million 110/405 interchange improvement project.
  • The far-out future 1960s planners envisioned for LA transit. If midcentury planners and architects had their way, we’d be whizzing around Los Angeles in monorails and flying buses. Southern California’s population and economy were booming in the 1950s and ’60s, driving up the demand for practical infrastructure, says architect and historian Alan Hess.

  • With Road Repairs Completed Caltrans Opens Highway 49 from Coulterville to State Route 120 in Tuolumne County – Highway 49 from Coulterville to Bear Valley in Mariposa County Still Closed. The California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) has opened northbound and southbound State Route 49 (SR-49) from Moccasin/SR-120 in Tuolumne County to the Tuolumne/Mariposa County line following a long-term closure.
  • Caltrans Reminder of Long Term Closure of State Route 49 From Bear Valley Road to State Route 132 in Mariposa County. The California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) has closed northbound and southbound State Route 49 (SR-49) for approximately 15 miles from Bear Valley to the junction with SR-132. The closure is long term and is necessary for repair work due to the violent storm on March 22, 2018. Caltrans crews and construction partners are working to re-open this section of SR-49 by August 1, 2018. (Due to Memorial Day holiday weekend, there is no scheduled construction Sunday, May 27, and Monday, May 28, 2018.)
  • Imperial Valley to improve roads and pavements with funds from senate bill. Funding from a senate bill will bring over 40 million dollars to the Imperial Valley to repair roads and pavement on state routes. Caltrans along with transportation agencies in the Imperial County laid the groundwork to improve the valley’s infrastructure.
  • I-680 toll lane plans include changes at Highway 84: Roadshow. Q: What improvements are planned at the point the north Interstate 680 express lane will end near the Highway 84 exit? If a large number of vehicles in the left express lane need to merge across three stopped lanes of traffic to exit at 84, it seems like the entire express lane will grind to a halt. Do plans address this likely bottleneck?
  • Groundbreaking held for project to improve 110/405 interchange. Caltrans today announced that construction has begun on the Harbor Freeway (I-110) and San Diego Freeway (I-405) interchange to ease traffic congestion for approximately 275,000 motorists who travel it daily.
  • Work on Sherwood Road Realignment Project Begins June 4. One of the final pieces to the relinquishment agreement between Caltrans and the City of Willits is scheduled to begin on Monday, June 4. The Sherwood Road Realignment Project will improve the function of this high traffic volume intersection.
  • Road work revs up. The Ranchero Road Corridor project and other Victor Valley road work may be coming to fruition sooner than expected thanks to a much-needed infusion of funds from the state. Caltrans officials announced May 16 that $2.7 billion in competitive grants, funded through the controversial Senate Bill 1 (SB 1), were awarded to 64 projects throughout California to “tackle congestion, support valuable trade corridors and bolster local agency efforts to invest in transportation.”
  • Toll lanes on the Yolo Causeway? State begins tackling I-80 bottlenecks with creative ideas. Commuters and weekend drivers alike have complained for years about traffic bottlenecks on Interstate 80 near the city of Davis and across the Yolo Causeway. State highway officials say it’s time to talk about a fix — a dramatic one. A 16-mile widening of the freeway through Yolo and Solano counties is among the early ideas Caltrans will showcase during a trio of public meetings this month.
  • City of Fresno – Office of the City Manager: Highway 41/Shaw Ave Widening. The City of Fresno will be widening the northbound off-ramp of Highway 41 at Shaw Avenue to provide an improved travel way for motorists beginning Monday, June 4 through Thursday, September 13. There will be intermittent lane closures on the northbound off-ramp and on eastbound Shaw Avenue. Expect delays if traveling in this area.
  • Caltrans District 7 Tweet. In #ElSegundo this past weekend street signs were installed changing the name of Sepulveda Bl. to Pacific Coast Hwy between Imperial Hwy & Rosecrans Av. – in the city of El Segundo only, as requested by the city & permitted in advance by Caltrans
  • Road and Highway Reference Sites. I mainly used AAroads for signage information over the years. What sites have you all found useful for road and highway information? Here are some of my favorites:
  • Fitzgerald: Ode to a deadly highway. Highway 99 is America’s most dangerous highway, a new study says. Fatalities are worst around Fresno. Around Stockton, deaths on 99 are not disproportionately bad. There goes my “red asphalt” angle. OK with me. I prefer to look at Highway 99 as Stockton’s Route 66, rich with character.
  • Why are the 15 Freeway rest stops closed on the route to Las Vegas?. Q: On recent trips to Las Vegas traveling on Interstate 15, Riverside resident Janet Field said she noticed that the rest stops along the interstate were closed in both directions. She wondered why the rest stops are not being used, and said they appear to be in good condition.
  • Interstate-5 ramp repairs accelerated by Caltrans. Caltrans is repaving damaged pavement on exits and entrances along Interstate 5 from County Road 17 north of Woodland to County Road 6 interchange near Dunnigan, thanks to the funds from Senate Bill 1, the Road Repair and Accountability Act of 2017. “The on and off-ramps in this area have endured a lot of wear and tear as a result of the many commercial trucks entering and exiting the interstate,” said Caltrans Director Laurie Berman. “This project will provide a safer and smoother transition for motorists entering and exiting the interstate, and will benefit California’s commercial truckers and agricultural industries.”
  • Metro begins feasibility study, presentations on a train through the Sepulveda Pass connecting West LA with the San Fernando Valley. Mention the 405 Freeway to commuters and you are bombarded with horror stories of bumper-to-bumper traffic and soul-stealing commutes. Add the interchange with the infamous 101 Freeway, and visions of Carmaggedon — even without the lane closures — appear as real-life nightmares. Starting Thursday, Metro’s senior director of planning will offer some hope to commuters as well as neighbors of the Westside and the San Fernando Valley whose lungs are subjected to freeway fumes from the idling cars and trucks on the jammed routes. At upcoming meetings, he’ll talk about building a 10-mile train connecting Westwood with Sherman Oaks over the Sepulveda Pass.
  • U.S. House passes Route 66 National Historic Trail bill. The U.S. House of Representatives on Tuesday evening approved by a voice vote the Route 66 National Historic Trail Act. The bill advances to the U.S. Senate for consideration.
  • Caltrans District 2 Tweet. Heads Up. The new Hamilton Branch Bridge on SR 147 is almost complete. Many would agree it is looking sharp. 😊 However, a stretch of roadway in both ends needs to be repaved to create a smooth transition between the highway and the new bridge. Pavement is set for this weekend.
  • L.A. Metro receives $47-million U.S. DOT grant to bring traffic relief to I-5 in Santa Clarita Valley. The Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority (Metro) has received a $47 million Infrastructure for Rebuilding America (INFRA) Grant from the U.S. Department of Transportation to address Interstate 5’s chronic congestion in the Santa Clarita Valley.
  • Trump’s Transportation Cuts Rejected by Senate Panel. Senators are pushing back on President Donald Trump’s proposed cuts to transportation and housing programs in a spending bill advanced to the full Appropriations Committee. The $71.4 billion bill, which the Transportation, Housing and Urban Development Appropriations Subcommittee approved on a voice vote June 5, rejects reductions to a program run by HUD and the Department of Veterans Affairs that offers rental assistance to homeless veterans, said Sen. Jack Reed (D-R.I.).
  • SAN DIEGO – CORONADO BRIDGE PHYSICAL SUICIDE DETERRENT SYSTEM FEASIBILITY STUDY REPORT (PDF). The purpose of this Study is to analyze the feasibility of various physical suicide deterrent systems that are suitable for the San Diego – Coronado Bridge (Coronado Bridge).
  • CALTRANS CONTINUES REPAIR ON SR-192 BRIDGES DAMAGED BY MUDSLIDE. Caltrans is continuing to rebuild and repair six bridges along State Route 192 following debris flows and flooding in the Montecito area this past January. The demolition of the Arroyo Paredon Bridge (PM 15.50) which began this morning has been completed with plans for reconstruction already underway.
  • Comment on the Proposed I-5 Irvine Tustin Improvement Project by June 8. Conducted by OCTA and Caltrans, two public hearings in May attracted more than 120 people who came to learn more about a proposed plan to improve the I-5 Freeway between I-405 to SR-55. This span of I-5 has local, regional and even national significance as it connects to local residential communities, regional destinations and serves as a goods movement corridor.
  • WORK CONTINUES ON AGRICULTURE INSPECTION STATION—JOINT PORT OF ENTRY PROJECT PHASE II. — The California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) continues work this week on Phase II at the Joint Port of Entry on Interstate 15 (I-15) near the California/Nevada state line. The $43 million project will construct a new Agriculture Inspection Station (AIS) facility and remove the existing Agricultural Station in Yermo, California. The project was awarded to Granite Construction Co. and is estimated to be complete in late 2018 (weather permitting).
  • Cajalco Road I-15 Interchange Improvement Project: Construction Alert. CONSTRUCTION ACTIVITIES: Re-Striping and Falsework Erection over the I-15 Freeway.
  • Get Your Kicks At Zzyzx—Chapter 1: A Desert Outpost, a Charlatan and a Wasp. DIM WITS, MACHISMO and myopia launched the driver and copilot of the monster four-by-four into the sallow slough. Wheels spinning. Zero traction. From afar, the mellow Robert Fulton grinned. The scene became slapstick when the duo hired a bulldozer to liberate the rig; the dense tractor soon became stuck in the muck, too. The dolts had to employ two 20-ton cranes to jimmy the dozer free, then the truck. The roster of dopes duped by the ostensibly dry Soda Lake, hard by Zzyzx Road in the Mojave Desert, had just increased by two.
  • Regional Measure 3: Work on transportation improvements could start next year. With Regional Measure 3 victorious, Bay Area commuters can look forward to $4.5 billion of transportation improvements — from a BART extension to Santa Clara to completion of Highway 101’s Marin-Sonoma Narrows and to an expansion of the region’s ferry system and express-lane network. But eager commuters shouldn’t expect to see earthmovers and concrete trucks right away because what gets funded — and built — isn’t as simple as going down a list and getting things done one item at a time. Projects considered shovel-ready — with construction and financing plans completed — will probably be first in line for funding.
  • Years of North Bay transportation construction ahead with Regional Measure 3 ballot win. With 53 percent voter approval Tuesday for Regional Measure 3, some long-awaited transportation infrastructure improvement projects in the North Bay could begin as early as this summer with others scheduled in phases over the next two to five years, according to transportation officials in Solano and Sonoma counties.
  • Riverside Roundabout. Located in the Cypress Park neighborhood of L.A., the roundabout at the intersection of Riverside Drive and San Fernando Road is a uniquely European traffic feature in a city known for its driving. It’s also home to a remarkable public art installation that celebrates the local community and natural flora with massive granite egg sculptures.
  • New Cholame Creek Bridge on Hwy 46. Work is far from complete on the slow eastward march of lane widening along State Highway 46 to meet previously improved sections on the Bakersfield route, but key sections are getting close. Some of the California State Transportation Agency (Caltrans) District 5 engineers have been working on this phase of the widening project for years, and got to see a milestone last week: Concrete started flowing for the new Cholame Creek Bridge, west of the Shandon Roadside Rest Area, on June 3.
  • Rock scaling operation on Highway 330 to affect traffic. Caltrans began a rock scaling operation Thursday, June 7. Thursday’s work near post mile 37.1 lasts until 4 p.m. Work resumes Monday through Friday, June 11-15, at post mile 39.8. Up to 30-minute traffic holds will take place throughout the work schedule to allow debris and landscape to be safely pushed from the slope onto Highway 330.
  • Renters buy homes from Caltrans for as little as $150,660 thanks to dead 710 Freeway project. A nervous Suzanne Talbot faced the pale green clapboard house once threatened by the proposed extension of the 710 Freeway now considered dead and flashed a half smile. For 40 years, the 67-year-old mom raised three children in this South Pasadena home, launched a catering company, hosted block parties and sat in her back porch listening to the thud of tree-ripened avocados bouncing off the wood deck. A seemingly bucolic life, except for the dark cloud of a potential surface freeway that might consume her home with pollution from cars and trucks.
  • California State Route 120; US Route 6 west to US Route 395. Back in 2016 I was returning home from Bishop via Tioga Pass. Conventional wisdom would have dictated using US Route 395 all the way from Bishop to the Tioga Pass part of CA 120 but I wanted to try something different and took US 6 north to Benton in Mono County. California State Route 120 has a eastern terminus in Benton which I took westward to US 395.
  • Traffic safety study planned for highways 101, 154, 246 triangle. Representatives of the California Highway Patrol, Santa Barbara County Sheriff’s Office, Caltrans and Santa Ynez Valley Union High School District were joined by state and local legislators Friday to urge motorists to drive safely this summer, especially on Highway 154, a route that’s become notorious for fatal vehicle crashes.
  • Caltrans accelerates repairs on Hwy 101. Caltrans will repave more than 16 lane miles of U.S. Highway 101 from Vineyard Drive overcrossing in Templeton to North Paso Robles overhead near the city, due to funding by Senate Bill 1 (SB 1), the Road Repair and Accountability Act of 2017.
  • USDOT Preps $1.5B in INFRA Grants for 26 projects. On June 8, the U.S. Department of Transportation released more than $1.5 billion in grants to fund what it calls “critical freight, highway, and bridge improvements” via the Infrastructure for Rebuilding America or “INFRA” program created by the Fixing America’s Surface Transportation (FAST) Act of 2015.
  • Bakersfield: A highway ran right through the middle of it. In his book, “Highway 99: The History of California’s Main Street,” Stephen H. Provost describes 99 as “the main street of California,” a simple two-lane road that passed through the downtowns of just about every city between the Mexican border and the Oregon state line.
  • Here’s what your gas tax hike will fund in the Sacramento area – if voters don’t repeal. California’s controversial gas tax hike is under fire, opposed by many voters and subject to a November repeal led by gubernatorial candidate John Cox and other Republicans. But that hasn’t stopped Gov. Jerry Brown from doling out Senate Bill 1 gas tax funds this spring and approving hundreds of millions of dollars in grants to Sacramento and other areas around the state.
  • Early 99 Through Bakersfield. The early 99 hwy through Bakersfield. 18th street was first laid with 18 inches of concreat as a test to see if it would stant up to the traffic. They didnt believe it would, if you remember years past 18th when you drove over it the tires wouid go thumpity thump as you went over the joints of cement. Now its covered with assfault. Map is from The Bakersfield Californian.
  • Caltrans: Hwy 1 to reopen sooner than expected. Caltrans plans to reopen Highway 1 at Mud Creek in the Big Sur area nearly two months earlier than previously expected. The new projected opening is the end of July. The department previously said work on the highway was expected to be complete by mid-September.
  • Ribbon-cutting event celebrates completion of Hwy 246 passing lanes project. Caltrans, local law enforcement and city officials are celebrating the completion of the Highway 246 passing lanes project. The road connects Lompoc and Buellton in northern Santa Barbara County.
  • Hwy. 1 to Big Sur will reopen far earlier than expected, Caltrans announces. Travelers will be able to reach Big Sur from San Luis Obispo County by the end of July, Caltrans announced Tuesday, when scenic Highway 1 reopens at the Mud Creek Slide site. The crucial road segment north of Ragged Point has been closed for more than a year due to a massive landslide and was projected to open in mid-September.
  • Highway 14 segment opens on a high note. A year of construction, four miles of moving dirt and asphalt, and decades of planning came to fruition Tuesday morning when transportation officials cut the ribbon on the new four-lane expressway on Highway 14. The literal ribbon-cutting event brought together a small crowd on the northbound portion of Highway 14 near the Highway 178 intersection as the first segment was announced nearly complete.
  • State Projects Honored in National Transportation Competition. Outstanding state department of transportation projects that tested innovative ways to improve driver safety on winter roads and brought economic growth to communities are among the top winners in the western regional America’s Transportation Awards competition. Thirteen western states nominated 27 projects this year, with nine of those projects receiving top honors.
  • Here’s where the 101 Freeway cap park would change Downtown LA. Crossing from one side of the 101 Freeway to the other in Downtown LA is not a pretty walk. There’s no greenery, no shade—just a wide sidewalk and the view and noisy din of the cars speeding by on the freeway below. That might not be the case forever. An in-the-works plan to cover part of the 101 Freeway through Downtown with a park would radically change the neighborhood’s look. Previously released renderings have illustrated where the planned green space, playgrounds, terraced seating, and festival areas would go.
  • State Route 163 Friars Road Interchange. Project Exhibits.
  • Highway 1 in West Marin slated for road safety strips. Caltrans will install safety measures along Highway 1 in Marin with a goal of avoiding head-on collisions and protecting bicyclists from swift-moving cars. Beginning this month, Caltrans contractors will install “mumble strips” along parts of a 46-mile segment of Highway 1 between Mill Valley and Valley Ford Road near the county line. Construction should finish in October.
  • Noozhawk Asks: What Happened to the Highway 166 Memorial for 2 CHP Officers Killed in Line of Duty?. Question: What happened to the memorial on Highway 166 east of Santa Maria? Two California Highway Patrol officers were swept away in a washout of the highway.
  • California State Route 85. Last week I had the opportunity to try out several Bay Area roadways. The first route on my list was California State Route 85 from CA 17 west to US Route 101.
  • With new bridge toll, Hwy. 101 project fully funded. Officials celebrated last week’s successful bridge toll measure for transportation projects at the ballot, but cautioned that work to improve Petaluma-area highways would not start immediately. In unofficial results, Regional Measure 3 passed in the nine Bay Area counties with 54 percent of the vote. The measure will raise tolls on all Bay Area bridges except the Golden Gate by $1 in 2019, and another $1 in both 2022 and 2025.
  • California State Route 109. On the south side of San Francisco Bay between US Route 101 and California State Route 84 there are to unsigned short surface routes; CA 109 and CA 114. Both CA 109 and CA 114 are located with the boundaries of Menlo Park and East Palo Alto, this entry is about the former route CA 109.
  • Caltrans Accelerates Repairs on State Route 299 in Trinity County Due to SB 1 Funds. Caltrans will repave eight lane miles of State Route 299 from east of Little French Creek to east of Manzanita Creek Bridge near the community of Big Bar in Trinity County, due to the funds from Senate Bill 1 (SB 1), the Road Repair and Accountability Act of 2017.
  • SB1 gas tax increase paying for bridge work at I-5 & 120 Bypass. Caltrans will improve and extend the service life of three bridges on Interstate 5 San Joaquin County, due to the gas tax funds from Senate Bill 1 (SB 1), the Road Repair and Accountability Act of 2017. “This SB 1 project allows crews to perform proactive maintenance work to prevent aging and deterioration of the bridges,” said Caltrans Director Laurie Berman. “The project will benefit Bay Area commuters, motorists traveling to and from the cities of Stockton and Manteca, and truckers hauling commercial and agricultural goods with a safer and smoother commute.”
  • Phase 1 of Interstate 80 / State Route 65 Interchange Improvements: Now Under Construction!. We have reached a major milestone to reconfigure the Highway 65 interchange at Interstate 80! Construction, which began April 30, 2018, is expected to bring relief to motorists that are stuck in the back-up on Interstate 80.
  • I-5 Construction Updates. Website with updates on the construction of the I-5 North (Burbank, Santa Clarita) and I-5 South (Santa Fe Springs) Projects
  • California State Route 114. Continuing from the previous blog entry on California State Route 109 a block to the west on Willow Road is California State Route 114.
  • Three Caltrans Projects honored in national transportation competition. Three Caltrans projects received top honors this week from the American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials’, or AASHTO, Western Region. The 11th annual America’s Transportation Awards competition, sponsored by AASHTO, Socrata, AAA, and the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, recognizes transportation projects in three categories: Quality of Life/Community Development, Best Use of Technology and Innovation and Operations Excellence.
  • Millions Awarded to Help Alleviate OC Traffic. Cities throughout Orange County will receive more than $40 million to help ease traffic through Measure M (also known as OC Go), the county’s half-cent sales tax for transportation improvements. The OCTA Board of Directors awarded funding for 11 projects to improve and widen busy streets and intersections. Six additional projects will receive funding to synchronize traffic signals to ensure drivers hit the most green lights during rush hours.
  • Information Meeting Introduces Proposed SR-55 Project to Public. More than 90 residents and business owners attended the June 7 public information meeting for the proposed SR-55 (I-5 to SR-91) Improvement Project. OCTA and Caltrans are studying several improvements to reduce congestion, increase capacity and improve traffic operations on that stretch of the 55 freeway. The project is part of Measure M (also known as OC Go), Orange County’s voter-approved transportation investment plan that puts tax dollars to work locally.
  • Years of North Bay transportation construction ahead with Regional Measure 3 ballot win. With 53 percent voter approval Tuesday for Regional Measure 3, some long-awaited transportation infrastructure improvement projects in the North Bay could begin as early as this summer with others scheduled in phases over the next two to five years, according to transportation officials in Solano and Sonoma counties.
  • With funding in place, city speeding along with Centennial Corridor projects. With funding completely secured for the Centennial Corridor, the City of Bakersfield is moving full steam ahead on the project. On June 6, the city received the final piece of funding needed for the project, which will connect Highway 58 to the Westside Parkway to allow for easier east-west travel across town. The city is set to receive $50 million from the U.S. Department of Transportation to complete the project.
  • New southbound 15 Freeway on-ramp to open in Temecula. A new southbound 15 Freeway on-ramp at Temecula Parkway is complete. Drivers heading toward San Diego will begin using the new on-ramp near the corner of Temecula Parkway and Old Town Front Street on Thursday, June 21. The previous on-ramp will be closed.
  • California State Route 9. After finishing the Goat Trail section of California State Route 35 I took CA 17 back to the north terminus of CA 9 in Los Gatos. My next route was on the entirety of CA 9 southwest to Santa Cruz.
  • Canyon Del Rey Boulevard (SR 218) Corridor Study. Join us at the upcoming community workshop on Thursday, June 28 at 6pm at the Oldemeyer Community Center – Seaside Room, 986 Hilby Ave, Seaside
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