Waterfront construction

QUESTIONS ABOUT CONSTRUCTION?

info@waterfrontseattle.org
(206) 499-8040

HAPPENING NOW

Between Railroad Way S and S Dearborn street:

  • Daytime work typically 7:30 AM to 6 PM Monday through Friday.
  • Duct bank installation continues.
  • Southbound, 1st Avenue reduced to one lane 7 AM – 3 PM next week.

Between S King and Columbia streets:

  • Daytime work typically 7:30 AM to 6 PM Monday through Friday.
  • Overnight work on S Jackson Street Monday, February 24 9 PM to 5 AM on Tuesday, February 25; noisiest work done before 10 PM.
  • Water service interruptions on S Jackson Street for pre-notified customers requiring night and morning work from Monday, February 24 9 PM to 5 AM on Tuesday, February 25
  • Access to businesses and residences remains open.

Other Area Projects: 

  • Private utility work related to construction of The Jack at S Jackson Street between 1st Avenue and Alaskan Way: Private utility work requiring a closure of S Jackson Street at 1st Avenue from 7 AM to 3 PM Monday through Friday began on February 3 and is anticipated to be completed in two weeks. If you have any questions contact Torrey Davis or Michael Orme.
  • Work to build the Multimodal Terminal at Colman Dock continues! More information on Colman Dock construction can be found on the Washington State Department of Transportation’s website

PROJECTS IN THIS AREA

New Alaskan Way Construction

Waterfront Seattle will be building a new Alaskan Way in the footprint of the former viaduct. Starting as soon as the week of November 4, our initial work zones will span from S King to Marion streets. Activities include establishing work zones, mobilizing equipment, potholing work, breaking pavement and excavation for utility installation. Work is scheduled Monday through Friday, 7 AM to 5 PM with occasional overnight and weekend work. For more information, view the Alaskan Way Construction Flyer.


Habitat Beach

Improvements to the marine habitat south of Colman Dock began in October 2018 thanks to an agreement between Washington State Ferries and the City of Seattle to make these improvements on State-owned property. The plantings on the shoreline will restore the function of a natural shoreline and improve ecosystem productivity. We will need to patiently wait for a few years for the plants to grow and habitat to adapt to the natural environment before Habitat Beach is open to the public.

HOW WE’RE BUILDING IT