I've asked our signal team to check it out. Thanks! Andrew Gates, MoDOT Communications
The "Reduced Speed Ahead" sign is typically used when the speed limit drop is more than 10 miles per hour. For situations where the drop is less, we typically use a four foot wide by one foot tall "Notice" as you indicate. Andrew Gates, MoDOT Communications
Thank you for your kind words. This was a significant project that involved resurfacing 1.2 miles of James S. McDonnell's six lanes of pavement, as well as removal and replacement of deteriorated sidewalks and curbs and the construction of numerous wheelchair-accessible ramps. David Wrone, St. Louis County's Department of Transportation
will make sure it's on our list - thanks!
The City has a "Traffic Calming Policy" to address speeding, cut-through traffic, and overall traffic safety on neighborhood streets. One of the more effective calming devices is the speed hump which is designed to slow traffic down to 15-20 mph. A majority of the time, the complaint to local Alderpersons is observed speeding by constituents in the neighborhoods. The policy provides for a speed study to be performed to verify whether speeding is occurring and if so, how excessive the problem is. If the study shows that excessive speeding is indeed occurring, the Alderperson can utilize their ward improvement funds to install a speed hump to address it. This is the current process in place for facilitating requests for humps, verifying if they're warranted, and providing for their installation as needed.
We are having some issues with the video detection here. We are working through troubleshooting the issue with our signal team. Andrew Gate, MoDOT Communications