Where Does the Money Go?

California’s state-maintained transportation infrastructure will receive roughly half of SB 1 revenue. The other half will go to local roads, transit agencies and an expansion of the state’s growing network of pedestrian and cycle routes. Each year, this new funding will be used to tackle deferred maintenance needs both on the state highway system and the local road system, including:

Maintenance and Rehabilitation of the State Highway System link to page


State Funding
$1.8 billion

New Funding to Transit Agencies link to page


Transit
Over $750 million
These funds will help transit agencies increase access and service and build capital projects.

Maintaining and Repairing the State’s Bridges and Culverts


culverts and drains
$400 million
 

Trade Corridor Enhancement Program link to page


trade corridors
$300 million
Money from this new program will fund freight projects along important trade corridor routes.

Repairs to Local Streets and Roads link to page


Local Streets and Roads
$1.5 billion
 

Solutions for Congested Corridors Program link to page


congestion relief
$250 million
Money from this new program will go to projects from regional agencies and the state that will improve traffic flow and mobility along the state’s most congested routes while also seeking to improve air quality and health.

Matching Funds for Local Agencies link to page


Local Funding
$200 million
This money will go to local entities who are already making their own extra investment in transportation. These matching funds will support the efforts of cities and counties with voter-approved transportation tax measures.

Local Planning Grants link to page


Local Funding
$25 million
Addresses community needs by providing support for planning that may have previously lacked funding. Good planning will increase the value of transportation investments.

Bike and Pedestrian Projects link to page


bike and pedestrian
$100 million
This will go to cities, counties and regional transportation agencies to build or convert more bike paths, crosswalks and sidewalks. It is a significant increase in funding for these projects through the Active Transportation Program.

Transportation-Related Research at state universities


transportation related research
$7 million
Research will help identify cost-effective materials and methods to improve the benefits of transportation investments.

Freeway Service Patrol


freeway service patrol
$25 million
Assists stranded motorists on the most congested freeways to keep drivers moving during peak hours.

Workforce Training Programs


workforce training
$5 million
Every $1 billion spent on infrastructure projects creates more than 11,000 jobs, according to federal government estimates. California needs to ensure there is a ready workforce to build these transportation projects.