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This profile was last updated on 6/23/04  and contains information from public web pages.
 
Background

Employment History

  • Medford Public Works Director
    Mail Tribune
  • City's Public Works Director
    Mail Tribune
  • Public Works Director
    Medford Public Works
  • Director
    Medford Public Works Department
  • Public Works Director
    City of Medford
  • Public Works Director
    City
200 Total References
Web References
Since You Asked - June 23, 2004
www.mailtribune.com, 23 June 2004 [cached]
We called the city's public works director, Cory Crebbin, and he told us that actually, the city decided not to paint crosswalks at unwarranted intersections.
...
Crebbin reminded us that a pedestrian crosswalk exists at every corner, whether it's painted or not.And, interestingly, some studies in California showed that where crosswalk lines were removed, accidents involving pedestrians decreased.
He said the lines give people a false sense of security.
"Crosswalks don't stop a car -brakes stop a car," said Crebbin.
Send questions to "Since You Asked," Mail Tribune Newsroom, P.O. Box 1108, Medford, OR 97501; by fax to 541-776-4376; or by e-mail to youasked@mailtribune.com.
Since you asked - March 21, 2003
www.mailtribune.com, 21 Mar 2003 [cached]
We at Since You Asked World Headquarters contacted Medford Public Works Director Cory Crebbin, who reminded us that the whatzits are called traffic detection loops.Cory said they're sensitive enough to detect a bicycle so long as it on top of the loop.He said if a bicycle is in the travel lane, but not right on top of the sensor loop, it probably won't be detected.
The loops are metal detectors, not scales."The bike needs to contain enough metal components (but not aluminum or other non-magnetic metals) to trigger the sensor," he said."So carbon fiber frames, etc. may not trigger the sensor, but it may if the crankset, chain, etc. contain enough metal.
It is a fairly sensitive adjustment, so if bicyclists call about a loop they think is not detecting them we go out and check the adjustment," he said, adding that you did the right thing by not bumping the bicycle off the loop.
Send questions to "Since You Asked," Mail Tribune Newsroom, P.O. Box 1108, Medford, OR 97501; by fax to 541-776-4376; or by e-mail to mailto:youasked@mailtribune.com?subject=Since you asked.We're sorry, but the volume of questions received prevents us from answering all of them.
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"If we did all 435 segments ...
kdrv.com, 7 Aug 2009 [cached]
"If we did all 435 segments of streets that need sidewalks in elementary school walk zones, it would cost us $20 million," said Cory Crebbin with Medford Public Works.
The Medford City Council has ...
www.mailtribune.com, 19 April 2010 [cached]
The Medford City Council has approved filing an application for federal transportation dollars, but the city needs to come up with a $9 million local match, said Cory Crebbin, Medford Public Works director.
If the right-of-way were on donated land owned by Mahar Homes and Pacific Retirement Services Inc., the value of the property would be calculated as part of the local match. Both Mahar and Pacific Retirement have long-term development plans for their properties.
Crebbin said he didn't know the value of the land, or how much additional local funding would be required for the federal matching dollars.
The city hopes to tap into $570 million in grants available from a program known as Transportation Investment Generating Economic Recovery, or TIGER.
Crebbin said he will be analyzing the application to see whether the city can meet the extensive requirements the federal government imposes for such grant proposals.
The U.S. Department of Transportation wants eligible projects to be placed on a fast track, with an accepted bid in hand by Sept. 30, 2012.
Even though the overpass would fall just outside city boundaries, Crebbin said it would become an important thoroughfare.
Cory Crebbin, Medford public ...
www.mailtribune.com, 16 Dec 2007 [cached]
Cory Crebbin, Medford public works director, said he doesn't anticipate heavier traffic on residential streets in the area because most people will use the new interchange.
"The majority of people, I expect, will go to the Garfield extension, but some are going to go down Main or Jackson," said Crebbin.
Most effected will be restaurants and motels near the closure that may see a drop in business as drivers avoid the area.
"It's going to be a tough period for them, no doubt about it," Crebbin said.
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