Pavement Preservation Projects

Spring 2022 Pavement Preservation Projects 

What's New...

June 8, 2022: Pavement preservation work is nearing completion. The last project mobilizing for the 2022 season will be the Tovar  Trail asphalt overlay project, which is slated to begin on June 13. 

The County has planned chip seal projects along almost 35 miles of paved County roads this season. Chip sealing is used as a preventative measure to protect asphalt. This year’s projects include County roads in Mountainaire and Kachina Village as well as sections of Cool Pines Road, Deer Farm Road, Garland Prairie Road, Golden Meadows Trail, Old Route 66, Perkinsville Road South, Pine Springs Road, Pittman Valley Road, Spitz Spring Road, Spring Valley Road, Tovar Trail, and Woods Road. The schedule listed below is subject to change due to weather or other unforeseen factors.

Scheduled 2022 Start Dates 
May 2, 2022Completed
Old Munds HighwayMay 4, 2022Completed
Kachina VillageMay 9, 2022Completed
Spring Valley RoadMay 25, 2022Completed
Old Highway 66June 1, 2022Completed
Spitz Spring RoadJune 1, 2022Completed
Deer Farm RoadJune 3, 2022Completed
Cool Pines Road - Pittman Valley RoadJune 3, 2022Completed
Perkinsville RoadJune 7, 2022Completed
Pine Springs RoadJune 7, 2022Completed
Golden Meadow TrailJune 7, 2022Completed
Garland Prairie RoadJune 8, 2022Completed
Tovar Trail (Mill & Overlay)June 13, 2022Mobilizing

About Pavement Preservation Projects...

Pavement preservation projects are preventative measures for asphalt that protect and extend the service life of paved County roads. These projects are normally done on a given County road every seven years. Chip sealing, asphalt overlays and all other County pavement preservation projects are funded by Prop. 403, the County’s Road Maintenance Sales Tax.

Pavement Preservation Project Disclaimer

The chip seal and pavement preservation projects listed here are subject to change based on funding variables that include seasonal conditions, unanticipated road/bridge failures, new mandated programs, response to natural disasters, economic downturns, commodity cost fluctuations and further reductions in Highway User Revenue Funds (HURF). All projects listed are for County-maintained roads and have been selected based on a variety of criteria including current road conditions, public safety, construction access, mobility and performance.