127 Street Reconstruction (118 Avenue to Yellowhead)
127 Street from 118 Avenue to Yellowhead Trail serves as a major commuter corridor linking the downtown area to residential and commercial developments north of Yellowhead Trail.
121 Street/127 Street Interchange
Concept planning will identify the configuration of the interchanges and adjacent roadways, as well as land requirements for the construction of these new facilities. An important part of concept planning is public engagement, to ensure an understanding of area needs and possible impacts of roadway changes. Stakeholder feedback will help inform the concept plan and ongoing design considerations.
127 Street through these 2 neighbourhoods is a one-way northbound collector road with parking on the east side and a contraflow bike lane on the other. Northbound cyclists share the travel lane with motor vehicle traffic. This roadway has been a bike route for 30 years and is well-used by residents to access destinations within the neighbourhoods including parks, schools and businesses along 124 Street.
Pedestrian dead after being struck by 2 vehicles in northwest Edmonton
Edmonton police said at about 7:30 p.m., a 38-year-old woman was walking south on a sidewalk between 128 Avenue and 127 Avenue. It is believed she was crossing 127 Street when a black Toyota Corolla hit her. The driver of the vehicle remained on scene, police said.
List of streets in Edmonton
119 Street currently begins at Anthony Henday Drive with a westbound right-in/right-out exit. It continues north but is presently segmented by Blackmud Creek. There were originally plans to construct a bridge across Blackmud Creek; however the proposal was removed from the transportation plan in 2011 for environmental reasons. 119 Street resumes as 23 Avenue and travels north past Derrick Golf and Winter Club to Whitemud Drive, where it becomes 122 Street. It passes through the South Campus of the University of Alberta where it meets Fox Drive and turns east becoming Belgravia Road. It continues along the northern boundary of the South Campus to 113/114 Street, where it downgrades to a residential street and continues east as 72 Avenue.
In 2011-2012, the City of Edmonton completed and endorsed a strategic plan for the development of Yellowhead Trail to become a freeway. This expansion is part of Edmonton’s Transportation Master Plan and will help to move goods and services more efficiently through this part of the City. The proposed plan will improve traffic flow along Yellowhead Trail as traffic volumes continue to grow and will significantly improve safety at several high-collision locations.
13441 127 Street Northwest
13441 127 Street Northwest is in the Kensington neighborhood. Kensington is the 55th most walkable neighborhood in Edmonton with a neighborhood Walk Score of 64.
12921 127 Street Northwest
12921 127 Street Northwest is in the Calder neighborhood. Calder is the 88th most walkable neighborhood in Edmonton with a neighborhood Walk Score of 57.
Please Note: Traffic barriers across 124 Street at 123 Avenue will remain in place as part of the Prince Charles Community Traffic Management Plan. The implications of reinstating 124 Street as a detour, even temporarily, are significant for Prince Charles, as it would see a return of 4000-6000 vehicles per day, as well as additional detour traffic adjacent to the neighbourhood park and residential properties during the summer months when more people are out and about.
On the evening of June 14, 1986, the fourth car of the yellow train derailed before encountering the third and final loop. The train failed to clear the loop and slid backwards fishtailing wildly and crashing into a concrete pillar. Damage from the derailment caused the lap bars to disengage at some point during the ride, throwing its four passengers at least 25 feet (7.6 m) to the floor below. Three passengers died in the incident, while a fourth was critically injured. About 19 others were treated for less severe injuries at the nearby Misericordia Community Hospital. An investigation determined that bolts on the left wheel assembly worked loose causing the accident, and that design flaws by Schwarzkopf along with a lack of maintenance by the mall were likely to blame.
Cycling in Edmonton
Downtown, Southside and West Central bike routes are open year round. Learn how to navigate by car, bike or on foot.
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Seasonal Parking Bans
The old snow route ban was designed in the early 1970s and no longer meets the needs of today’s policy. While the former ban required 48 hours notice to residents before plowing, our current policy requires that those same roadways be completed within 48 hours following a snow event. The old snow route system has been eliminated entirely, replaced with the new event-based seasonal parking ban.
127 Street, Edmonton
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127 Street is a major arterial road in north Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. It takes commuters from central Edmonton to the north neighbourhoods and Sturgeon Valley Subdivisions. It is a one-way street, northbound, from Stony Plain Road (105 Avenue) to 118 Avenue, with a southbound bike lane.