Your Transportation Plan | Plan
Colorado DOT's long range transportation plan illustrates the department's vision for the next twenty-five years with an emphasis on three goal areas: mobility, safety and asset management. Within each of the goal areas, CDOT identifies actions they must take to reach their goals based on needs identified in stakeholder surveys. The plan draft is currently out for public review.
BIM Beyond Design Guidebook (ACRP Research Report 214) | Guide/ManualAsset Management
This document summarizes results of a survey conducted by the AASHTO Committee on Performance Based Management and the AASHTO Committee on Planning. The survey focuses on uses of transportation data and information to inform responses to COVID-19. Results were gathered from March 25, 2020 to April 22, 2020.
NCHRP Synthesis 556 summarizes state DOT practices used to identify pavement and bridge asset locations repeatedly damaged by emergency events and to mitigate the risk of recurring damage in those locations. The synthesis focuses particularly on mitigation practices that concurrently advance TAM and TPM objectives. Information for this synthesis was gathered through a literature review, a survey of state DOTs, and follow-up interviews with selected agencies.
Florida Transportation Plan | Plan
Florida's long range plan consists of four distinct parts: Vision Element, Policy Element, Implementation Element, and Performance Element. At present, Florida is updating their plan, with each of these elements in different stages. The Vision Element, last updated in May 2020, elaborates on the state's vision and goals and how they relate to the system's trends and uncertainties. The most recent Policy Element is from 2015, and it explains how Florida plans to meet their objectives. The Implementation Element is continually updated as a web-based application and it provides short-term actions and progress towards their complete vision. Lastly, the Performance Element, unavailable on the FTP website, emphasizes the federally require performance measures for safety, asset condition, and mobility.
This synthesis report presents the use of weigh-in-motion (WIM) data to better design and maintain pavement and bridge assets. The report relies on a survey of state DOTs, a literature review, and five detailed case studies from California, Minnesota, Florida, Maryland, and Tennessee to demonstrate the value in applying this data to asset management.
TAMP Case Studies | Case Study/Practice ExampleAsset Management, Bridge, Pavement
Transportation Asset Management Plans: Case Study 5 - Financial Planning and Investment Strategies | Case Study/Practice Example
Transportation Asset Management Plans: Case Study 4 - Managing Risks to Assets | Case Study/Practice Example
Transportation Asset Management Plans: Case Study 3 - Life Cycle Planning Practices | Case Study/Practice Example
Transportation Asset Management Plans: Case Study 2 - Linking Asset Management to Planning and Programming | Case Study/Practice Example
Transportation Asset Management Plans: Case Study 1 - Asset Management Practices and Benefits | Case Study/Practice Example
Transportation Asset Management Plans: Case Study 2 - Linking Asset Management to Planning and Programming | Case Study/Practice ExampleAsset Management
In this case study, six examples are selected from Maine, Missouri, Montana, Ohio, Utah, and Wyoming demonstrating the connection between asset management and many plans and implementations. The case studies emphasize how asset management supports long range plans, the statewide transportation improvement program, and state planning and programming practices.
Transportation Asset Management Plans: Case Study 6 - Communicating Asset Management Strategies | Case Study/Practice ExampleAsset Management
In their 2019 transportation asset management plans, many states identified practices for connecting with internal and external partners. This case study presents examples from California, Colorado, Michigan, Nebraska, New Jersey, Ohio, Vermont, and Washington State which demonstrate how coordination with MPOs and local owners of national highways can improve the overall asset management across the state.
Transportation Asset Management Plans: Case Study 1 - Asset Management Practices and Benefits | Case Study/Practice ExampleAsset Management
This case study examines examples from the 2019 transportation asset management plans, highlighting how asset management provides benefits to the agency. The states included in the analysis are New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Illinois, and Washington State. Their impact includes a documentation of asset management practices and bringing about change in the agency.
Transportation Asset Management Plans: Case Study 7 - Managing Assets Beyond Pavements and Bridges | Case Study/Practice ExampleAsset Management
While most states still focus solely on their bridge and pavement assets, a handful of states are demonstrating the benefits and best methods for including other assets in their transportation asset management plans. Among these states, California, Connecticut, Minnesota, and Utah are identified for their forward-looking practices. Highlighted in this case study, these state agencies include a whole range of non-traditional assets from signs and ITS to sidewalks and pavement markings.
Transportation Asset Management Plans: Case Study 5 - Financial Planning and Investment Strategies | Case Study/Practice ExampleAsset Management
This case study highlights financial planning practices undertaken by seven states in their 2019 transportation asset management plans. These states connected their asset management objectives with their funding gaps, risks, and investment strategies, and they presented a thoughtful approach for allocating scarce resources. The state agencies include: Kentucky Transportation Cabinet, Michigan DOT, Washington State DOT, New York State DOT, Utah DOT, Vermont Transportation Agency, and Illinois DOT.