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[ About Oklahoma Roads ]

Oklahoma is the Crossroads of America. Unfortunately we rank near the top nationally in deficient bridges and more 25% of our state highways need critical repairs. The Crossroads are crumbling.

A cornerstone of good state government is providing safe and adequate transportation. In Oklahoma, we have achieved solid progress since 2006 by increasing state funds for transportation by over $700 million, however the state still has over $10 billion in backlogged repairs needed to rehabilitate our transportation infrastructure.

Without better roads and bridges, Oklahoma’s commerce and economic development will be stifled. There will be limited access in rural communities to emergency responders, an increased loss of life and a poor state image. Additionally, we will saddle future generations with an ever-growing tax burden to fund repairs that grow more costly the longer we delay.

To change this TRUST was formed in 2005 to improve Oklahoma’s roads and bridges through legislative and grassroots advocacy, education and public relations campaigns. We are united toward one objective - to create a permanent paradigm shift in Oklahoma state government that holds transportation as the leading priority. Learn about our plan to restore Oklahoma with TRUST.

[ Upcoming TRUST Events ]







[ News ]

  • SH-102 work progresses

    In September, Haskell Lemon Construction Co. began resurfacing and adding paved shoulders to State Highway 102 from E.W. 118/Hardesty Road north to near Interstate 40, said Cody Boyd, media and public relations liaison with Oklahoma Department of Transportation. The Shawnee News-StarPosted Jun.

  • U.S. DOT says road travel rose by 2.6 percent in April

    Reuters.comThu Jun 23, 2016 1:59pm EDT U.S. road travel rose by 2.6 percent in April compared to a year ago, according to data released Thursday by the U.S. Department of Transportation.The April figures mark the 26th consecutive month of year-over-year increases in vehicle miles traveled, according to DOT data, reflecting the surge in U.S.

  • U.S. lags in infrastructure spending

    Marketplace.orgBy Sabri Ben-AchourJune 20, 2016 | 4:51 PMAsk anyone in Washington D.C. about “Metropocalypse.”  Ask anyone in Brooklyn about “L-pocalypse.” They're both subway systems, and they’re just two examples of current or imminent public infrastructure meltdowns due to backed up maintenance and repair. “There’s bridge reconstruction, airport reconstruction,” says Tyler Duvall, a partner at McKinsey.

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