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With the roads so empty and few entertainment options outside the house, it’s time for a joyride.
To stay active, stroll or roll around your neighborhood, pick up trash, and fight your sweet tooth.
The 36th Avenue West project started a few years ago and is on schedule to wrap this spring.
People are heeding recommendations to limit exposure to one another, and transit agencies see it.
Of the 4,100 locations for a curb ramp, 1,000 don’t have one and 700 don’t meet ADA standards.
State law requires drivers move over at least 3 feet to pass cyclists, pedestrians and horse riders.
A reader’s question resurfaced an old request for meter signals on 88th Street NE to southbound I-5.
A reader wondered why so many bus stops are on the far side of an intersection. It’s on purpose.
Yes. No. Maybe. Kind of. Sort of. It depends if traffic can move safely behind it.
In Marysville’s busy and growing 116th Street NE area, a left-turn signal caused some confusion.
Naming a road probably requires city or county council approval — a long process across the county.
Roads with names aren’t uncommon. Some of the older ones’ namesakes are legacies of local history.
Last year’s traffic enforcement and infraction data reveals we’re safer, but with room to improve.
An age increase for when a child can ditch a booster seat could mean new purchases for the family.
No more fretting about your beater. Air quality reached federal goals and is expected to improve.
The major transportation stories to track in the coming year involve Everett, Lynnwood and Mukilteo.
Four state workers spend 16 hours every week removing graffiti in King and Snohomish counties.
Street Smarts will continue as a resource for readers to get answers and will focus on justice.
A new passenger is steering Street Smarts columnist Lizz Giordano away from The Daily Herald.
The trolleys ran to Seattle from 1910 to 1939, along a similar route to what light rail will follow.