Who is managing your roads? - Local Highways Areas and Managers
What are we currently working on near you. Search for your street and select whether you want to see current or closed works.
You can click any of the marks on the map to see details of the work.
Use the "Inspection Routes" option to see our latest inspection reports showing the condition of roads.
Disclaimer: The information on this map is as accurate as we can present within the limitations of an online system. It is not a definitive map and cannot be used in any kind of legal proceedings as evidence of existence or location of any feature or asset.
Inspection reports: these reports are accurate and represent the state of the road at the last inspection. We encourage you to extract and use this data before you submit any other request for information.
Select street lights to see those on your street, or faulty street lights for those Skanska are due to repair.
Potholes, overgrown trees and shrubs, faulty streetlights, blocked drains and more can be reported via our online Report-It form system.
We carry out a number of highways maintenance tasks during the year as detailed below.
Microsurfacing is an economical and commonly used way to extend the life of urban carriageways. It seals the road to prevent water from getting under the surface and causing faults, and also improves the road’s ride quality.
Where and when is it taking place?
We will start a programme of microsurfacing in early April 2017. This work is highly weather dependent and the schedule is likely to change at short notice.
Here is the most up to date schedule: Microsurfacing schedule
We will also be sharing daily programme updates via our social media channels:
What is the process and how long does it take?
Microsurfacing uses a mix of water, bitumen, aggregate, cement and a setting compound. This is applied to the road in two separate layers, the first working its way into the voids and cracks to fill depressions and give a uniform surface, ready for the second layer which is drier and gives a quiet, sealed surface.
In the majority of cases, to ensure the safety of road users and site crew, the road will be closed while the works take place. Pedestrian access will be maintained and short diversions will be in place.
All carriageway ironwork will be raised to the required level after the two layers of microsurfacing is applied, and road markings will be repainted soon after the work is complete.
How can I find out more?
You can find out more information from the leaflet and web page links below, courtesy of our contractor Kiely Bros:
Grass cutting is carried out across the network from 9 May onwards.
We cut a 2m swathe of grass on the A roads, and a 1m swathe on other roads, as well as cut backs at junctions and bends for visibility.
We focus on our A and B road network at start of the season and alongside this we carry out cuts on the minor roads over a 10 week period. Dual carriageways will be cut over a three week period to give ample opportunity for the traffic management/lane closures to be utilised for other works which need to be carried out on those roads at the same time.
We have contacted all the affected district councils so they can plan in their litter picking or other operations too.
Highway hedge cutting is carried out to maintain visibility and reduce encroachment onto the carriageway. It is done by mechanical flail cutting. Many other hedges are the responsibility of adjoining landowners. We normally carry out hedge cutting from September to February and a schedule will be available here at that time.
The schedule here shows the months when gully emptying is planned. It gives a general overview but is subject to change dependent on weather conditions and other operational issues.
A highway grip is a shallow ditch connecting the road edge to the roadside ditch. Its purpose is to drain rain water from the highway into the roadside ditch. We normally cut grips between October and March.
We seek to find a balance between managing the risks associated with highway trees where the County Council has responsibility whilst preserving arboricultural resources. This is achieved by maximising the utilisation of the resources that are needed to manage the trees through efficient systems and processes.
Noxious Weed Treatment
Every year the Council carries out a programme of weed treatment to control noxious weeds such as Ragwort, Japanese Knotweed, Giant Hogweed and others identified in the Weeds Act 1959.