Colorado Department of Transportation
State highway crews and National Guard troops worked furiously Sunday to repair highways to Colorado mountain towns cut off by unprecedented flooding.
After days of cleanup and repairs, transportation officials have reopened several state highways in the aftermath of powerful floods that ripped bridges and roads in northern Colorado, severely restricting travel in populated areas.
Go ahead and flush the toilet after the no-flush order in Evans has been lifted. The order lasted eight days. Now most residents and businesses can use all their facilities without restriction.
Road crews are out laying the groundwork for the massive rebuilding project after flooding caused damage to Colorado roads.
A meeting was held in Larimer County for the flood victims Friday night and the community found there are no simple answers to their questions.
Colorado transportation officials say they hope to ease traffic congestion in areas devastated by last week’s floods with the reopening of some roads that have been closed since the disaster hit.
It’s a battle against time and the weather for the Colorado Department of Transportation for roads and bridges that need to be repaired or replaced. The repair crews have to work fast because winter weather will be in Colorado soon.
With snow already dusting Colorado’s highest peaks, the state is racing to replace key mountain highways washed away by flooding,
The Colorado Department of Transportation wants to get everyone back on the roads as soon as possible. They’ve already started with $130 million and more money is expected from the federal government next week.
Nederland residents attended a community meeting on Tuesday where the issue of accessibility to and from the community was the main focus.