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Wrong John Rouse?

John W. Rouse

Eastern Deputy Chief Engineer

North Carolina Department of Transportation

HQ Phone:  (919) 715-7000

Direct Phone: (252) ***-****direct phone

Email: j***@***.gov

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

North Carolina Department of Transportation

1533 Mail Service Center

Raleigh, North Carolina, 27699

United States

Company Description

The N.C. Department of Transportation oversees the state's transportation system, which includes aviation, highways, bicycle and pedestrian facilities, ferries, public transportation and rail as well as the N.C. Division of Motor Vehicles. Through this intermo...more

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Background Information

Employment History

Division Engineer

Ncdot


Engineers

Department of Transportation


Web References(34 Total References)


http://www.kinston.com/news/20160504/kinston-city-council-approves-turn-signal-at-herritage-vernon

John Rouse, division engineer for NCDOT, requested in a letter to allow the Department of transportation to revise the two protected left turns on east and westbound Vernon Avenue to permissive left turns, meaning east and westbound vehicles turning left would always have to yeild to oncoming traffic.


http://www.newbernsj.com/news/20160413/first-street-to-go-on-road-diet

At a Tuesday meeting, the Board of Aldermen held a lengthy discussion about the matter following a presentation by John Rouse of the N.C. Department of Transportation, who spoke mostly about the benefits of reducing the number of lanes on First Street.
Rouse told aldermen that reducing the number of lanes would cut by half the number of "conflict points" where crashes are more likely to occur. It would be safer to turn at intersections with only one lane to negotiate, and the reduction of a lane could add room for bicycle paths and on-street parking, he said. Rouse also showed slides of similar "road diet" projects in Washington, N.C., and a proposed project for Queen Street in Kinston that would take place in two years. A road diet is reducing a four-lane commercial road to a two-lane road that is divided by a turning lane in the center, Rouse said. The reduction of four to two lanes in Washington did not cause congestion, Rouse said, but it did make the narrow lanes wide enough that they were no longer a problem for fire trucks and tractor-trailers. But Rouse said emergency vehicles would be able to use the center turn lane or motorists could pull into the turn lane to get out of the way. Rouse said the lanes could be increased at that point as a transition. Rouse said it should not be a problem for decades depending on how the city develops the area. It depends on what New Bern wants: an expressway or a destination, he said.


http://www.kinston.com/article/20150730/NEWS/150728736

John Rouse, Division II engineer for the North Carolina Department of Transportation, also said the designation would greatly affect the economy for the region but there is work to be done to get the current roads up to interstate standards.
"Parts of the corridor are already up to interstate standards," he said. "The best thing is to contact your local congressman, local representative or senator and voice your support on the project," John Rouse said.


http://www.kinston.com/article/20150701/NEWS/150639884/14633/NEWS

"I had some residents there express concern about the condition of the roads and after looking at them, I pulled John Rouse in with the Department of Transportation for the area, the head engineer, and he agreed so that's how we ended up with that project."
Division engineer for the North Carolina Department of Transportation, John Rouse, Jr., said the Castle Oaks project would finish quickly and was just one of a few projects getting underway in Kinston.


http://www.havenews.com/news/local-news/bill-proposes-interstate-status-for-u-s-70-1.466919

John Rouse, N.C. Department of Transportation Division 2 engineer for the counties of Craven, Pamlico, Jones, Pitt, Beaufort, Greene and Lenoir, said the proposal was great news for Eastern North Carolina.
"It will have a huge impact on the area," he said Friday. John Rouse, N.C. Department of Transportation Division 2 engineer for the counties of Craven, Pamlico, Jones, Pitt, Beaufort, Greene and Lenoir, said the proposal was great news for Eastern North Carolina. "It will have a huge impact on the area," he said Friday. "By upgrading the existing U.S. 70 to an interstate corridor status, it will have a lot of economic benefit through the promotion and expansion of the Morehead City Port. It will have direct interstate access, a connection to Interstate 40 and 95 up into the northeast." U.S. 70 would gain a freeway status by becoming a high-speed corridor, greater than 55 mph, with no stop lights and controlled access through interchanges, Rouse said. "Portions of U.S. 70 are already built to freeway standards," he said. "A good example is between New Bern and Dover." The proposed U.S. 70 bypass around Havelock, with construction set for 2018, would also fit under the guidelines. Designation to interstate status could happen quickly, Rouse said, but bringing U.S. 70 up to interstate standards could take a long time. The Federal Highway Administration allows about 20 to 25 years for the necessary upgrades, he said.


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