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The Capital Improvement Plan (CIP) forecasts the City's capital needs over a six-year period based on various City-adopted long-range plans, goals and policies. Capital projects are generally large-scale endeavors in terms of cost, size and benefit to the community.
The City continues to work toward its goal of improving the condition of local streets. As a tool to reach that goal, the City established a Local Street Reconstruction Program.
Every summer, City of Lake Oswego maintains and repairs miles of pavement.
Learn more about pavement rehabilitation and repair projects happening this year.
The City is studying how rain and groundwater (called Infiltration and Inflow) get into our sewer system. The results of this study will help the City make smart decisions on where to invest in our sewer system.
The City of Lake Oswego has been a Participating Community of the National Flood Insurance Program (NFIP) since 1977.
In the early 1990's, the Federal Clean Water Act was amended to require select urban areas to have a municipal stormwater (or MS4) permit.
The Lake Oswego Transportation System includes more than 178 miles of streets, 32 traffic signals, 12.0 miles of pedestrian pathways, and shared ownership of the Jefferson Street Rail Line (aka Willamette Shoreline Trolley) within the city limits.