sullivan’s crossing bridge

At groundbreaking, Blumenauer says new carfree bridge over I-84 is part of bike-friendly legacy

Avatar by on November 7th, 2019 at 1:31 pm

Congressman Earl Blumenauer at this morning’s groundbreaking.
(Photos: J. Maus/BikePortland)

The dream of a carfree bridge over Interstate 84 between the central eastside and Lloyd neighborhoods is older than some of the people who showed up for its groundbreaking this morning.[Read more…]

Sullivan’s Crossing Bridge will be named in honor of Congressman Earl Blumenauer

Avatar by on April 26th, 2019 at 8:53 am

(Graphic: City of Portland, Photo: J. Maus/BikePortland)

Yesterday evening Portland City Commissioner of Transportation Chloe Eudaly announced that the soon-to-be-built carfree bridge over Sullivan’s Gulch and I-84 will be named in honor of U.S. Congressman Earl Blumenauer.[Read more…]

PBOT reveals design updates for Sullivan’s Crossing, Flanders bridges

Avatar by on February 15th, 2018 at 10:13 am

[*Note: This is a duplicate of a post originally published yesterday. The original post caused display issues so I made a duplicate and recreated 15 comments left on the old post. Sorry for any inconvenience. – Jonathan.]

The new look of NE 7th and Lloyd — the northern landing of the Sullivan’s Crossing bridge — is beginning to take shape as PBOT moves forward with the project.
(Graphics: PBOT)

By 2020 Portland will have two more carfree bridges — both of which will span across freeways that currently present onerous barriers to our central city transportation network.
[Read more…]

PBOT reveals design updates for Sullivan’s Crossing, Flanders bridges

Avatar by on February 14th, 2018 at 2:49 pm

[*Note, 2/15 at 9:45 am: For some reason this post is not displaying comments or our sidebar. Trying to figure it out. I’ve posted a duplicate here. Sorry. – Jonathan]

The new look of NE 7th and Lloyd — the northern landing of the Sullivan’s Crossing bridge — is beginning to take shape as PBOT moves forward with the project.
(Graphics: PBOT)

By 2020 Portland will have two more carfree bridges — both of which will span across freeways that currently present onerous barriers to our central city transportation network.
[Read more…]

Lucky 7th: PBOT makes final decision on carfree I-84 bridge alignment

Avatar by on December 22nd, 2017 at 12:02 pm

Concept drawing of bridge and 7th to 7th alignment that was shown at December 5th project open house.

The future for walking and rolling between the Central Eastside and the Lloyd District looks much brighter.
[Read more…]

PBOT moves forward with carfree ‘Sullivan’s Crossing’ bridge over I-84

Avatar by on December 6th, 2016 at 1:58 pm

Renderings of the new bridge. (Map: KPFF; renderings by Fat Pencil Studio)

The new bridge would create a long-awaiting north-south connection between the central eastside and the Lloyd District.
(Map by KPFF, renderings by Fat Pencil Studio)

For years people have dreamed of a low-stress and convenient bikeway between inner southeast Portland and the Lloyd District. Now it’s becoming a reality.

The Portland Bureau of Transportation is moving forward with plans to build a new carfree bridge over Interstate 84 that would connect 7th Avenue between NE Lloyd Boulevard on the north end and NE Flanders on the south end.
[Read more…]

The four bikeways it’ll take to make the Lloyd District great

Michael Andersen (Contributor) by on August 28th, 2015 at 10:36 am

lloyd missing links lead image

This is the third in a three-part series about the biking potential of the Lloyd District. Read the first two here.

If 1,597 new homes were about to land in the space where, seven years ago, new homes in the Portland metro area would have been most likely to land, they would be the biggest news story in the area.

In the rural outskirts of east Vancouver (yes, that counts as Portland metro), beloved farms would be shutting down. Work crews would be widening intersections and stripping away street parking to make room for more turn lanes. For miles around, residents and businesses would be bracing themselves for traffic paralysis.

But in the next few years, 1,597 homes are lined up to land somewhere else instead: right in the middle of Portland.

[Read more…]