A long-planned task to build a specific pedestrian bridge over Washington Boulevard linking the Gateway Harbor Point office development to the Stamford place will start this weekend. 2.8 million bridge in just three weekends, the state dept. of Transportation will shut down Washington Boulevard between South State Street and Station Place for another three weekends and divert drivers. The closures will be from 9 p.m.

Friday to 6 a.m. Monday on the weekends of March 28, April 11 April 4 and. The 190-foot-long, 10-foot-wide bridge that will run 40 feet above the roadway is the first part of some planned improvements at and around the station. The task to add pedestrian amenities is a joint work between the city, condition and Gateway’s developer, Stamford-based Building and Land Technology. BLT general counsel John Freeman said the bridge provides a link on the congested boulevard and make the train station more accessible for South End residents and close by corporate and business offices. 23.3 million as their stocks. 2.5 million to pay for New Milford’s planned demolition of the tumble-down Century Brass mill site.

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The project, expected to create a total around 50 construction careers, will help create the 72-acre Century Enterprise Center. “The Century Business Center has great prospect of commercial and ‘green’ commercial use that will create financial development and create jobs, but for too long his site has sat unused,” Malloy said. “The state’s investment in this task shows our ongoing to commitment to utilize municipal partners to revive blighted properties, bolster our economy and enhance the standard of living for residents. “I’m very pleased for Governor Malloy’s decision to partner with New Milford in assisting to move this worthwhile task ahead,” said Sen.

Clark Chapin, R-New Milford, in a statement. 300,a year 000. Each month, in the days before circumstances Bond Commission meeting, Malloy’s office joins with lawmakers in underscoring projects scheduled to receive long-term state funding. 6 million overhaul of the 50-year-old fire station on Vincent P. Kelly Road. Plans require a huge addition to the tiny firehouse, which would include three drive-through bays as well as bigger, better residential quarters, day room and a training room a. When the work is performed next year, officials said, the old part of the fire station will be utilized to house equipment and materials.

Fire Chief Jon Pose said the revamped place will be large enough to allow the department to move maintenance there from downtown head office, freeing up space as well there. He hailed the project, by December set to start, as an integral first step toward badly needed renovations at all the city’s aging stations.

“All of our firehouses were built when fire trucks were really small. Our fire trucks are very big Now. They don’t fit anymore,” Pose said. 167,000 decontamination truck and the Hap Barnes Fire Safety House, which have been sitting down outside through a variety of weather. “Thousands of dollars of equipment gets remaining outside,” the chief said, because there’s nowhere else to put it.

NEW BRITAIN – The public are certain to get its last chance Thursday to chime in on plans to turn Central Park downtown into a European-style square with brick design. While city officials said the program is pretty much established, they added that general public input is important. The informational conference – led by Public Works – will be held from 5 to 7 p.m.