All Work Underway

Work underwayWork underway  Road closure Road closure   Partial closure  Night work Night Work

Most pipeline for the project is installed in the public right of way. There is an exception, where the pipeline tunnels under the Willamette River. Read the What to Expect During Construction handout (781 kb, May 2014) for more detailed maps and information about the construction process.

For a project construction schedule map visit the About the Partnership page

Field Updates

Friday - November 21, 2014

Water Treatment Plant Construction Update

Auger cast pile drilling resumed this week.

Utility work on Kenthorpe Way - expected to start next week

Portland General Electric (PGE) is expected to start installing the alternative electrical feed to the water treatment plant on Kenthorpe Way next week. Work is expected to take about four weeks to complete.

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Thursday - November 20, 2014

Pipeline Construction Update: Lake Oswego

he remaining steel pipe is being installed along Laurel Street near Hallinan Street.

This update includes construction work in the following areas.

  • Iron Mountain Boulevard, Twin Fir Road, Upper Drive pavement striping and miscellaneous work
  • State Street/B Avenue intersection sidewalk construction (night work)
  • Laurel Street (Narrows) to reopen between Erickson and Hallinan Streets, flaggers to guide traffic through early next week
  • Highway 43 nighttime construction continues near Burnham Road

For the most up to date information on construction and road closures, please visit work underway, call the hotline on 503-697-6502 or email

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Monday - November 17, 2014

Waluga Reservoir 2 (WR2) Construction Update

Crews are planning to pour the WR2 roof on Tuesday, Nov. 18 beginning at 8 a.m.

Roof Pour

Crews have almost finished installing the last of the steel roof supports on the WR2 roof dome, and, on Tuesday, Nov. 18 from about 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., the roof will be poured using 331 cubic yards of concrete. During this time, approximately 30 trucks will be accessing the site to deliver the concrete. A flagger may be used at times to help direct traffic as the trucks move in and out of the site, but delays should be kept to a minimum.

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