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Multimodal Mobility Dashboard - Tri-Cities Region

Region executive summary

This dashboard includes detailed multimodal mobility analyses of two urban highway corridors in the Tri-Cities region, which includes US 395 between Interstate 82 and I-182 and State Route 240 between Stevens Drive/Jadwin Avenue and I-182. The peak periods for both corridors in the Tri-Cities region are defined as 6 a.m. to 8 a.m. (morning peak) and 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. (evening peak).

2019 Highlights

  • Approximately 322.5 million person miles were traveled on the SR 240, I-182 and US 395 corridors in the Tri-Cities region in 2019, up 3% from 313.2 million person miles in 2018
  • Vehicle delay on the SR 240, I-182 and US 395 corridors in the Tri-Cities region increased 50.5% from 151,000 hours in 2018 to 295,000 hours in 2019
  • Park & Ride lot usage in the Tri-Cities region varied from 19% to 63% in 2019, down slightly from a range of 26% to 66% in 2018.
  • Upcoming improvements to local roads in Richland, including one joint project between WSDOT and the City of Richland, are expected to reduce pressure on the state highway system

For additional details on the Tri-Cities region project highlights, visit 2019 Region Highlights

US395 & SR 240 map image

US 395 and SR 240

The segments of US 395 and SR 240 in the Tri-Cities region are key commute and economic corridors. WSDOT classifies both as T-1 freight corridors, meaning that trucks carry over 10 million tons of freight on each corridor annually. The US 395 corridor between I-82 and I-182 includes a five-mile section in Kennewick with eight traffic signals as well as two smaller freeway segments. The SR 240 corridor between Stevens Drive/Jadwin Avenue and I-182, known as the Bypass Highway, has traffic signals along its full length. Click the green bar below for more information on US 395 and SR 240 multimodal mobility analysis.

Go to US395 & SR 240 Multimodal Mobility Analysis page
US 395 & SR 240 map image
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