An infrastructure plan for the Alaska Marine Highway System includes significant capital investments, such as a new ocean-class vessel to replace the 57-year old ferry Tustumena.
The Infrastructure Investment & Jobs Act guarantees at least $5.3 billion for Alaska. While many states are rebuilding roads, bridges, ports, and airports, Alaska has an opportunity to build some for the first time.
The district aims to construct a new flood diversion system for Lowell Creek in Seward, at an expected cost of about $185.2 million.
Community visitor centers, roadside cabins, and robust trail systems are essential infrastructure needed to support the multi-billion dollar tourism sector in Alaska.
There’s a lot going on at the Ted Stevens Anchorage International Airport, with no plans to slow down. In fact, several projects are underway or being planned at the airport that will allow for increased cargo activity.
One of the key aspects of the Deadhorse Aviation Center’s success is its ability to meet both the actual and anticipated needs of its target users. And over the years, there have been many.
If roads could talk…what would they say? The Alaska Department of Transportation and Public Facilities is encouraging Alaskans to visit its Facebook page and enter its caption contest for the chance to win a generator donated by Associated General Contractors.
The National Park Service is exploring ways to provide and support additional recreational use in the Kantishna and Wonder Lake areas of Denali National Park.
By the end of the year Span Alaska will be operating a newly constructed terminal to increase efficiency and better serve its customers, and the Ted Stevens Anchorage International Airport and Port of Nome are both pursuing projects that will build economic opportunity for the communities they serve.