TRAFFIC/TRANSIT: Monday watch, fourth week of West Seattle Bridge closure

5:44 AM: Three weeks ago today, the city closed the high-rise West Seattle Bridge, now empty for the 21st consecutive morning. Restrictions remain for the low bridge – transit, freight, and emergency responses; SPD presence continued on Friday.

For general traffic, the main route across the Duwamish River is the 1st Avenue South Bridge (map) – that’s also the main way to get to I-5, cutting across Georgetown.

Or use the South Park Bridge (map), which drops you onto East Marginal Way a mile south of the north end of the 1st Ave. South Bridge.

Check the @SDOTBridges Twitter feed to see if a bridge is opening for marine traffic.


As first reported here, the Metro and Water Taxi schedules have been slashed. Use the lookup to see which bus trips are canceled.


Work on the last section of Avalon to be paved, west of 35th SW, is scheduled for tonight, which means that stretch of road will be closed; permanent striping in the project zone continues today, as do parking restrictions. Here’s the latest.


SDOT’s traffic map
Our traffic-cams page

Let us know what you’re seeing if you’re still commuting – comment, or text (not if you’re at the wheel!) 206-293-6302.

74 Replies to "TRAFFIC/TRANSIT: Monday watch, fourth week of West Seattle Bridge closure"

  • Derrick April 13, 2020 (6:55 am)

    Is there any way to get weekly status updates answering the specific question of what was done in the preceding week to advance a solution? I feel like we are now 3 weeks in and still scheduling meetings – where is the action? Are we closer today than we were last week to resolution? 

    • West Seattle Lurker April 13, 2020 (8:25 am)

      Even if they knew what to do, which they’re still in the process of figuring out, the funding for repair/replacement is unknown. If you’re familiar with Seattle, you’re familiar with the funding game. I wouldn’t hold your breathe on this one. 

    • Alki resident April 13, 2020 (8:43 am)

      Ah come on, this is Seattle, why would you expect a speedy resolution? This’ll go on for months. WSB will still be commenting week 22..23…24…

    • WSJ April 13, 2020 (9:51 am)

      “Stop figuring out why it’s broken, and just fix it!” is just as ignorant every time you post it Derrick.

      • Derrick April 13, 2020 (10:30 am)

        Please reconsider your tone WSJ. This is challenging and frustrating for all of us. I did not request that we “stop figuring out why it is broken and just fix it” as you suggest – I simply request transparency and accountability. That is not an ignorant request. If there are unreasonable delays or barriers to implementing a solution such as administrative hurdles or obstacles, we deserve to know about it. 

  • Alki commuter April 13, 2020 (8:28 am)

    I agree with the above comment. The city needs to start delivering weekly updates on what the plan is. It’s very frustrating that nothing appears to be happening. With all of us at home, why are they not jumping into action when the timing is ideal for the impact. 

    • WSJ April 13, 2020 (9:53 am)

      They. Are. Figuring. Out. Why. It’s. Broken. Which. Takes. Time. And. Data. It only appears that they’re not “jumping on it” because you have a completely ignorant view of how things work in engineering. 

      • Geoffrey Swenson April 13, 2020 (10:32 am)

        Yes I agree. And can we at least be a bit happier that they were competent enough to catch the problem before it collapsed? It seems like in most of the cases of major bridge failures worldwide, a few lower level people were aware of the problems but we’re not able to get their concerns listened to.

        We’ve had major, unexpected and rather rapid deterioration of the bridge. It’s not going to be cheap or easy to fix.

        • Morgan April 13, 2020 (2:04 pm)

          Is it really unexpected?? Every report I have read has given pre warnings of this happening (ie. adding of lanes, the updated cocrete load capacity) So I dont buy it that they need time now. 

      • WR April 13, 2020 (11:10 am)

        WSJ. No. They. Are. Not. They. Are. Taking. Their. Time. 

      • Leelee April 13, 2020 (3:03 pm)

        The. Public. Has. A. Right. To. Know. What. Steps. Are. Being. Taken.

        • WSJ April 13, 2020 (4:27 pm)

          You’ve been told, maybe you’re not listening: the root cause of the cracking is being determined by one of the best engineering firms in the world. When the results are available, we’ll know. 

          • Leelee April 13, 2020 (5:41 pm)

            Ok ok. I love the accountability tied to this targeted timeline. Also appreciate that we INVADED NORMANDY faster 🙄

    • Also John April 13, 2020 (10:43 am)

      This is not like a button fell off your shirt and it needs to be sewed back on.   This is going to be an extremely difficult engineering project to overcome.    I’d say give it one year.

  • Trickycoolj April 13, 2020 (8:44 am)

    If you want deeper details on the bridge follow SCC insight. It’s definitely going to be a long time before there’s any plans. People die when engineering is rushed. Don’t rush engineering.

    • WSB April 13, 2020 (9:35 am)

      Those are the same reports that SDOT released a week ago, available for all to read,
      Linked on the project website, on SDOT Blog, and here, last Monday.

      But they’re a look back, not a look ahead, nor a look at what’s happening now; the latter are our focus.- TR

  • Also John April 13, 2020 (8:46 am)

    I was a licensed civil engineer for 30 years before retiring here in West Seattle.  I hate to say this, but the damage to the bridge is substantial, thus the emergency closure to prevent structural failure and fatalities.    The bridge can easily be closed for a year or more.  

    • sw April 13, 2020 (11:03 am)

      THIS.  THIS.  THIS. It’s simple, folks – the reason there isn’t any new information about the bridge is that there is no new information.  If you take the time to read through everything that has been published, the underlying theme is that they do not yet know what is causing the cracks.  That’s where they have to start, especially since the cracking has continued after the bridge closure.  Do you really want them to rush this so you can be “better informed?”I fully expect the bridge to be closed for at least a year.  

      • Rumbles April 13, 2020 (1:48 pm)

        @sw  You bring up very good points.  This isn’t an easy fix at all, people are going to have to accept this.  It is going to be a long time before the bridge is used again.  

  • Anne April 13, 2020 (9:10 am)

    Maybe contact Lisa Herbold.

  • Bob Lang April 13, 2020 (9:57 am)

    Sdot should be giving actual updates.  We know it’s broken and bad.  We also know they failed to have any sort of plan b.So what are they doing to fix it?  I want to hear actual progress.This lack of information tells me they haven’t made much progress.

    • James Walker April 13, 2020 (10:28 am)

      There is clearly a plan B.  Alternate routes,  one of which included the construction of new signals.  The plan C that we will need to take up, if and when a majority of us go back to work, will need to include a lot more bicycle and transit riders.  We got this WS!

      • Go gull April 13, 2020 (5:28 pm)

        Yes, and hopefully there will be transit adjustments to support this, including more water taxis, shuttles, etc.

        Perhaps there can also be some incentives to get more people bike commuting.

      • East Coast Cynic April 13, 2020 (6:34 pm)

        Plan B should include more non – rapid ride and non – express buses off peak hours, with shorter headways, not one every 25-30 minutes.

    • Lagartija Nick April 13, 2020 (5:08 pm)

      And if they gave daily updates you guys would be ranting about them wasting time and posturing for the cameras.

  • drM April 13, 2020 (10:14 am)

    We need to start improvising ways to use the lower bridge. You can’t tell me that freight needs to use that bridge 24/7. The bridge should be open to (a) first responders getting to and from work at certain times (b) open to the general public after and before certain hours and perhaps weekends. We need to think out of the box.

    • rpo April 13, 2020 (11:37 am)

      First responders don’t have set hours. They need to cross the lower bridge when there is an emergency, and if it is clogged at that time, then people can die. The fire in North Admiral on Saturday is a great example.

      • miws April 13, 2020 (1:27 pm)

        RPO, that is an excellent example and one that came to mind for me upon reading of that incident here on WSB. In looking at the callout to that fire, I can see at least four units that would have crossed the Duwamish at Spokane St; E2, E5,  E10, & E13. Undoubtedly, many, if not most of the support units (Battalion, Air, Aid, and such) would have come that way as well, as, I also suspect at least one ladder unit. And before anyone brings up that the callout was at 3:19 on a Saturday morning, that doesn’t matter. What if it were at a busier time of day and private vehicle traffic was obstructing emergency vehicle access? What if, no matter the day and time, the bridge had just been opened for marine traffic, and private vehicle traffic was still backed up along Spokane St and over the bridge? —Mike

    • LK April 13, 2020 (11:44 am)

      Agree with DRM.  No reason why early birds\regular folks shouldn’t be allowed to use the low bridge during off hours, say 10PM-5AM.  Especially now when most of us are confined to our homes 24/7. 

    • Rumbles April 13, 2020 (1:51 pm)

      No, we don’t. The low bridge is closed to personal vehicles. Let it go.

    • UberDriver April 13, 2020 (6:50 pm)

      Please consider allowing ALL vehicles to use the lower bridge Mon-Sat between 7:00 PM – 5:00 AM and anytime on Sundays.

  • Joe Z April 13, 2020 (10:21 am)

    For planning/travel purposes I’m considering the bridge to be unfixable and out of commission until the mid-2020s. Maybe they will find a short-term fix, but there is no guarantee. 1-2 years feels like the optimistic estimate now. The reality is that I’m going to be semi-permanently switching from driving out of West Seattle 90% of the time to bus or bike 90% of the time. And in general just not leaving West Seattle as often as I used to. That’s the reality of the situation. 

    • Kalo April 13, 2020 (12:22 pm)

      I was about to suggest that the Water Taxi add shuttle service from the parking area under the bridge, but, vehicles are going to have a very difficult time getting to that area without adding to the traffic trying to get to WMW from Spokane/Delridge . 

  • Peter S. April 13, 2020 (10:40 am)

    @wsj:  While Derrick’s post is simplistic, I think his main point is fairly relevant.  Most of us can reluctantly accept that cracking got worse faster than expected so an emergency shutdown was necessary.  That said:1)  They’ve been monitoring this situation for multiple years, so SDOT should *at least* have a short list of likely causes and what it would take to remediate.  It’s not unreasonable to expect trained civil engineers and expert consultants to run the “what ifs” and come up with some reasonable scenarios.  Pretty basic engineering discipline.   If so, then provide info on what’s known and what’s being done or planned.  Silence and inaction suggest incompetence.  Sorry, but they do.  2)  Although there are obviously other major societal issues to deal with right now, this will be a huge problem if traffic starts to return to pre-COVID levels.   I lived through the last bridge closure (1978 – 1984) and can tell you although tolerable and we got used to it, it was no fun.  And that was with far fewer people living in West Seattle, everyone could still use the remaining low bridge, and there were no contagious disease concerns with being packed into buses.  

    • Tsurly April 13, 2020 (8:13 pm)

      Pretty basic engineering discipline? What kind of engineer are you Peter, being that you know so much?

      • Peter S. April 13, 2020 (9:19 pm)

        No reason to get snarky.  Software engineer if you must know, with enough experience in construction to know that the real “experts”  (not you or I), probably already have some ideas about what’s going on.  This will likely be massively disruptive, so it’s not unreasonable to ask for currently available information even if the complete picture is not yet known.      

        • CAM April 14, 2020 (12:02 am)

          I understand what you’re going for Peter but that would be a terrible plan. When conducting research you don’t release preliminary results for the exact reason that you have no idea if they will align with final results. In case you can’t tell from many of the above comments, people don’t want the answer to change in a week when all the information is available. They want a final answer and a plan. Neither of those things is currently available. Telling them what it might be and how it might be possible to fix it or replace it solves nothing. They’ve given updates on the damage and their findings throughout. The rest involves people sitting down at a table and figuring it out. That takes time and doesn’t lend to intermittent status reports. 

        • Tsurly April 14, 2020 (7:48 am)

          I am a “real” expert (PhD geotechnical/geologic engineer) when it comes to other concrete structures that can have similar issues, including dams, tunnels, and large building foundations. I’m sure WSP has several running hypotheses on what the initial cause of AND the very recent accelerated increase of those cracks (two different problems that need assessed separately, IMO), both of which will take TIME to study. The one month timeline they gave is pretty aggressive for a structure this size, and disseminating preliminary or unvalidated findings is a terrible idea. 

  • Question Authority April 13, 2020 (10:41 am)

    I just drove @10:30AM Westbound over the Low Bridge (I’m allowed) and five LEO’s were handing out tickets left and right.  Do stupid things and win expensive prizes!

  • Mj April 13, 2020 (11:04 am)

    Also John I too am a CE but with little expertise in Structures that is a specialty field in CE, so unless you are a structural engineer your comment needs to clarify your level expertise in Structures.

    Joe Z – I hope you are wrong.  But if the bridge is out of commission for an extended time Metro will need to significantly enhance bus service in WS, in particular in areas such as Admiral that have no midday or weekend service.

    • Joe Z April 13, 2020 (12:22 pm)

      I agree, at the very least the 56 bus will need to be upgraded to all-day, 15-min service. All-day service on the 37 as well.I would also like to see them experiment with some express buses that bypass downtown via the 99 tunnel.

      • West Seattle since 1979 April 13, 2020 (6:17 pm)

        And water taxi service needs to be expanded. And if use warrants it, larger buses might be needed for the water taxi shuttles.

  • 2 Much Whine April 13, 2020 (11:34 am)

    Pondering the impact of the bridge closure. . . .I wonder what impact it could have on crime (robbery, burglary and theft) now that the main path for a quick get-away is closed.  I know there are numerous influences on crime so we may never know but it would be interesting if someone could establish a correlation. Did anyone happen to notice the 2018 Morandi bridge collapse in Northern Italy (Genoa) where 43 people perished?  How about the one on the road from Florence to Genoa that just happened 5 days ago?  Apparently they weren’t paying as much attention as we are.   

  • SunDevilWS April 13, 2020 (11:47 am)

    I have been saying since they closed this that they are not going to be
    able to fix it and that they will need to replace the bridge. Sad, but
    probably true. Now is not the time to go through years of study and
    meetings (see the viaduct). It will take some real leadership to say
    this is an emergency and get the ball rolling on a replacement. Much
    larger projects around the country seem to be completed faster than what
    it takes around here. What this is going to do to home values on top of
    everything will most likely be devastating to the local economy,
    regardless of what sort of jobs we have around here. In the meantime, I
    agree with the comment above that we should think outside of the box in
    regards to low bridge usage. I also would not want to be in an ambulance
    having a heart attack when it goes up and have to sit there for 20

  • Kalo April 13, 2020 (12:14 pm)

    I’ve contacted SDOT about doing away w/the lane squeeze on WMW by the Duwamish Long House and Cultural Center during the high bridge closure. Gaining that short portion of the roadway back might help mitigate  some bottleneck problems during this difficult traffic time. Once the triangle ferry route is up and running at full capacity again, things are really going to get messy!

  • Lsna April 13, 2020 (12:54 pm)

    When is it going to be worked on !!!????This is the perfect time and no one is doing a thing but rattling sabers.GET ON WITH IT.Put up a schedule.

  • Aerial Observer April 13, 2020 (1:30 pm)

    No reason why early birds\regular folks shouldn’t be allowed to use the low bridge during off hours…

    Current users are all vehicles with commercially licensed drivers. Allowing “regular folks” greatly increases the chance for a collision, which could block the lower bridge. This, in turn, greatly increases your chance that any ambulance trip you might need to take from West Seattle to First Hill might last for the entire rest of your life.

    • sw April 13, 2020 (2:41 pm)

      Precisely.  If ANY access to the lower bridge is granted, people will take advantage of it.  There is no way to enforce “situational” use.  Forget about bridge updates for a while –  the updates I’m looking for are:  1) What is KC Metro going to do to increase bus service, 2) Will employers (Starbucks, Expedia, etc.) begin private coach routes to and from their office buildings, freeing up more of the KC Metro seats, 3) Will the inbound Vashon/Southworth Ferries reroute to Coleman Dock instead of Fauntleroy to offload Seattle-bound traffic (at least some of the sailings), 4) Would WS Ferries consider a Fauntleroy-Coleman Dock route? 5) Could a passenger ferry operate from Fauntleroy to Coleman Dock?  6)Will there be additional sailings added to the Water Taxi (with increased circulator vans collecting riders).  Some or all of these are going to be needed to try and get people out of WS once the stay at home order is removed, and needed for some time to come.

      • Go gull April 13, 2020 (5:16 pm)


    • Go gull April 13, 2020 (5:17 pm)

      Good point.

  • Bluemoon333 April 13, 2020 (1:57 pm)

    Right now this is not an SDOT problem or a “fix it” problem.  The bridge will be down minimum 1 year, likely longer.  This is a mitigation problem.  4 weeks in:  adding more water taxis?  Adding more water taxi shuttles?  Adding capacity to existing bus lines?  Adding new bus lines to Eastside, north Seattle?  Working with Microsoft, Amazon, etc to add more private shuttles?   I’ve heard crickets.  How about options for the 5 way intersection bottleneck?  Or plans for traffic cops at key intersections?  Also, crickets.  This is where we need quick action and transparency right now.  Creative and smart transit options is the biggest lever to ease the severe impacts.  Ensuring  the intersections are as efficient as possible being the next.  Please come through City of Seattle!

  • jvu01 April 13, 2020 (2:16 pm)

    Many SPD officers are currently on Spokane St handing out tickets. No masks. No hand sanitizer. No precautions. Getting close to people’s vehicles, touching license and registration. COVID is bound to spread with these measures and the lack of any PPE for these officers. 

    • tsurly April 13, 2020 (2:40 pm)

      Don’t blame the officers, blame the drivers who think the rules don’t apply to them, forcing the situation in the first place. The drivers are exposing the officers to COVID, not the other way around.

      • jvu01 April 13, 2020 (3:04 pm)

        Not blaming the officers. Just pointing out that they should have been given some PPE if their job entails breaking social distancing precautions. 

      • sw April 13, 2020 (3:15 pm)

        There is a commenter on the other bridge thread complaining about the police officer without PPE issuing him a ticket for being on the lower bridge.  Blames the officer rather than reflecting on his poor judgement.  THIS is why we can’t have any vehicles other than freight, transit and emergency on that bridge.  The selfish among us do in fact, ruin it for everyone.

    • Neighbor April 13, 2020 (2:47 pm)

      All the more reason for private vehicles to stay off the lower bridge. If all they’re seeing are buses, freight trucks and emergency vehicles then they won’t need to ticket anyone. Problem solved.

      • WS April 14, 2020 (10:41 am)

        Longshoreman are deemed essential workers. I saw a statement that they’ll let freight, first responders, essential workers and those who work on harbor island use the lower bridge. If they give me a problem it’ll be an even bigger problem for them. We don’t work people don’t get their goods, easy as that!

    • Rumbles April 13, 2020 (3:20 pm)

      Really?  Is it that tough to comprehend?  Don’t drive on the low bridge and no one will have to look at your registration to give you a ticket.  

      I don’t feel sorry for you or anyone doing that.  

    • Parswell April 13, 2020 (3:55 pm)


      • Boop April 13, 2020 (5:06 pm)

        Hey Parswell — we know…. we know.  

    • Go gull April 13, 2020 (5:49 pm)

      Are you not aware there are shortages of things like PPE and sanitizer right now?

      How are officers supposed to maintain 6’ distance and issue a ticket. That’s ridiculous.

      Please don’t put officers or yourself in a position of unnecessary potential exposure, just follow the rules and stay off the low bridge.

  • Kalo April 13, 2020 (2:22 pm)

    First responders/medical personnel could be given cling window decals as evidence of their profession/ID them to law enforcement . This group of folk are going so far above and beyond in their efforts to help, are stressed and tired. It seems the least that could be done as a “thank you “. Let them commute with ease, please!

    • Rumbles April 13, 2020 (3:24 pm)

      Ridiculous, how long do you think it will take for your “window clings” get counterfeited?   

      The bridge is supposed to be clear for emergency vehicles, transit and freight, why is that so hard to understand!? 

  • Anthony April 13, 2020 (4:59 pm)

    It will need to be shored up and partially demolished then rebuilt after looking at that roach from below. 

  • Aaron April 13, 2020 (5:36 pm)

    I find it incredibly fascinating that most all of the folks screaming the loudest about TRAFFIC! MORE BUSSES! MORE FERRIES! MORE PRIVATE COACHES! ETC, ETC, ETC… probably haven’t actually left  their house in almost a month. Relax folks. None of that stuff is needed at the moment, and likely won’t be for some time.  Yes it takes a bit longer to get into and out of West Seattle, but if you aren’t an essential worker, it doesn’t matter at all for the foreseeable future. My guess is it’ll be at least a year, maybe two to fix/replace the bridge. Patience.  Let folks do their job and figure this thing out.

    • ACG April 13, 2020 (8:45 pm)

      Nothing wrong with putting the wheels in motion on getting these ideas ready to implement once the stay at home is lifted. If you are not aware, getting some things implemented in Seattle can be painfully slow. Why not take the time NOW while the traffic is light to have the folks in control of these suggestions be thinking of and developing plans. I’d rather that than wait until everyone has to start commuting again and we are all met with the inevitable traffic and transit issues that will absolutely occur. You might be surprised that TR and the WSB reads these comments and then follows up on the good points raised when they ask questions to the various entities involved. If people posting ideas and concerns on WSB can get a discussion going with the folks who can implement any of this, then I encourage people to speak their mind, ask their questions, and offer ideas. 

      • WSB April 13, 2020 (9:01 pm)

        They ARE discussing traffic plans, and be sure to also send ideas to both SDOT and CM Herbold (who told the Pigeon Point NC tonight that she’s in communication with SDOT re: various constituent suggestions).

  • NW April 13, 2020 (6:14 pm)

    Prior to the bridge closing I started  to take transit to work winter of 2019 when we had stretches of snow and icy roads and continued to afterwards. I also ride bicycle or use transit and bicycle. The closing of the bridge has not disrupted my lifestyle as it seems to have many. Try switching to transit and bicycle or just bicycle to get around I really like not being so dependent on a vehicle it’s doable for some. There are electric bikes also.  

  • Erik Eckhardt April 13, 2020 (7:47 pm)

    I was going to post this on the bridge-closure article, but apparently took too long because when I went to submit it, I magically hit the four-week comment limit between when I started my comment and completed it. So, I’m going to leave this comment here. This was in response to the person who said “why can’t we have one lane open in each direction with a speed limit of 20 mph? That should surely be fine!!”

    The vehicles on the bridge when full of traffic are actually only about 20% of the total weight of the bridge—most of the weight comes from the concrete of the bridge itself. And, if the bridge has a problem with its post-tensioning rods and has cracks developing feet at a time over a short period of days, then without any evidence otherwise, it must be assumed that the entire bridge is at risk of catastrophic, and quick, collapse. Until the source of the cracks is confidently identified, and the progression of the cracks is stopped, you don’t want a half-starved mouse to be on the bridge with you, let alone two whole lanes of vehicle traffic, because you don’t want to be on that bridge AT ALL until the full analysis is done.Concrete has immense compressive strength, but very weak tensile strength. Modern construction methods with concrete spanning distances *requires* steel rods going through the concrete spans to provide tension so that the concrete is not exercised in its weak direction. Steel has very high tensile strength, so concrete spans are the product of many steel bands compressing concrete so the concrete stays together. Even concrete pilings that seem like they wouldn’t experience tensile forces absolutely need tensioning, because live loads (including traffic, seismic activity, temperature changes, and other changing stresses) exert sideways forces on vertical pilings.The news that the bridge has cracks and that they are getting markedly bigger means the problem could be very grave. It could be a situation just like the Florida International University pedestrian bridge collapse:

    … contributing to the collapse was the failure … to identify the significance of the structural cracking observed in this node before the collapse and to obtain an independent peer review of the remedial plan to address the cracking. Contributing to the severity of the collapse outcome was the failure … to cease bridge work when the structure cracking reached unacceptable levels and to take appropriate action to close SW 8th Street … .

    And you want to run some traffic over it, kill way more than six people, and thereby achieve your own “Jeanette Williams Memorial (West Seattle) Bridge Collapse” Wikipedia page documenting the stupid decision to not take the problem seriously, calling out the utterly irresponsible decision to “not take appropriate action to close the bridge” and to not do the proper review and study and remediation first?Go read Seattle Council Insight’s article on it, especially the West Seattle High Bridge Technical Assessment Memo at the bottom. There is nothing in there indicating it is safe to use the bridge. No actual cause was identified.

    • Go gull April 13, 2020 (8:48 pm)

      Informative article, thanks for sharing Erik.

  • JJ April 13, 2020 (8:20 pm)

    It would be great if  we had bike lockers  at the ws water taxi, like the bainbridge ferry terminal has. This will seriously assist a lot more commuters to bike to water taxi and not crowd shuttles and limited parking. (And no I’m not taking my bike on water taxi to lug it up a billion hills to work by I5). 

    • Go gull April 13, 2020 (9:09 pm)

      Just an add-on, fyi for those who might want to ride the water taxi and bike on the other side…  yes bikes are allowed on the water taxis, and there is space for many. It’s easy to navigate riding the water taxi with your bike.

  • Pemfir April 14, 2020 (9:02 am)

    In China a 1000-bed hospital is built in a week, so when necessary, engineers get it done. in seattle, after 4 weeks, all the city has offered are hundreds of $200 tickets to drivers who mistakenly drive under the bridge. There is no sense of urgency, even repairing pavements take many months and so much tax payers money. It’s a manifestation of inefficinecy and corruption. 

Sorry, comment time is over.