(Updated at 5:15 p.m.) Arlington County’s costs for recycling is continuing to rise after a Chinese ban last year, officials say, but most of what residents place in the recycling bin is still getting recycled.
Costs for processing recyclables have risen from $15.73 per ton to $28.62 per ton in the last six months as the value of things like paper and plastics is plummeting, Arlington’s chief of solid waste Erik Grabowsky told ARLnow today.
Recyclables remain cheaper than trash, which costs the county $43.16 per ton, but the industry lost the primary way items get recycled.
Recycling is a $200 billion global industry with China importing as much as 70 percent — that is, until the country abruptly stopped in January 2018 over pollution concerns. The loss of such a big buyer has plummeted the value of some plastics and low-grade paper, forcing many cities to nix recycling all together, the New York Times reported last week.
“The China Ban has negatively impacted recycling commodity markets around the world. As a result, the value of the recycling material collected in the county has declined,” Gabrowsky said.
Another ongoing problem for the county is glass.
Glass may seem like an easy material to reuse, but “single-stream” recycling systems like Arlington’s often shatter bottles. The result are mixed-up colored glass shards, which makes it difficult to separate from other recyclable materials.
County officials announced in October that Arlington might end glass recycling, but a spokeswoman for the Department of Environmental Services said today that the county “is still studying the issue and has not made a decision on whether or not to remove glass from the recycling stream at this time.”
Today, he says the county is sending almost all the glass collected from people’s recycling bins to landfills. (Paper and plastics are still being recycled, Gabrowsky said.)
Glass from those two containers is shipped to Fairfax County where local officials are experimenting with a pulverization machine that smashes glass into sand they hope can be used to repair roads.
While the future of Arlington’s glass is uncertain, he said the county will “continue to collect the same recyclable material list, but would ask that residents adhere strictly to the list and not place items into the recycling cart that are not recyclable like plastic bags.”
More advice on recycling smart and reducing waste from DES, below:
- “By far the best way to manage our waste is to generate less waste to begin with. Consider reusing, repairing and donating items before you dispose them.”
- “Make sure food and beverage containers are empty and free from food and other residue before you place them into the blue cart. It is a good idea to do a quick rinse to containers that held anything that can spoil.”
- “When you recycle, include only correct materials. Leave out things like plastic bags, plastic foam cups and plates, food residue, liquids and miscellaneous garbage.”
- “To find out how to properly dispose of items, check out our Where Does It Go? directory.”
Flickr pool photo by Dennis Dimick
It was an exceptionally rainy summer in the D.C. area, but Arlington County was nonetheless able to complete all of its planned street paving.
“Arlington completed all planned paving projects on October 5, with slurry seal completed on October 19,” Arlington Dept. of Environmental Services spokeswoman Kathryn O’Brien tells ARLnow.com. “The County paved 86.3 lane miles or 390 blocks this year and filled approximately 2,650 potholes.”
By contrast, the Town of Vienna reported earlier this week that it was unable to complete $100,000 worth of paving this year due to inclement weather.
Arlington has been playing catch-up on street paving over the past few years after paving as few as 25 lane miles per year around the turn of the decade, leading to a deterioration of local road conditions.
Arlington officials are increasingly finding that recycling some items has become a bit of a pain in the glass.
The county is encouraging residents to recycle metal, plastics, paper and cardboard like always, but people could soon be discouraged from adding glass to the mix.
“The county is conducting an analysis on glass and will likely suggest removing it from household and county facilities recycling streams,” said Katie O’Brien, a spokeswoman for the county’s Department of Environmental Services. “We anticipate sharing our findings and providing guidance to residents in mid-to-late November.”
While Arlington pays $4.66 per ton to process recycled materials, compared to $43.16 per ton to dispose of trash. The cost of recycling is typically offset by the sale of those raw materials. But the difficulties of glass recycling mean the material disproportionately weighs down the total value of Arlington’s haul.
According to a newsletter put out by the Department of Environmental Services, glass comprises 22.4 percent of recycled goods in Arlington but is the only material that comes in at a negative value for Arlington on the recycled material market. Aluminum cans are valued at $1,520 per ton while glass’s recycle value is negative $12.50.
The high cost comes from the lack of nearby facilities able to process glass and the high cost of separating it from other recycled materials. In meetings with the County Board, County Manager Mark Schwartz said most of the collected glass is already incinerated or sent to a landfill despite being marked for recycling.
In the meantime, Arlingtonians are encouraged to seek aluminum containers for beverages first, plastic bottles second and to avoid glass if possible.
Photo via Department of Environmental Services
Everyday Heroes in Our Midst — On Wednesday morning, a grounds crew working outside the Clarendon Metro took some time out to help a disabled man to the bus stop. “Hey @ArlingtonDES @ArlingtonVA, a little late here but please forgive your grounds crew working near the #Clarendon metro this morning if they were running a little late,” said the Twitter user who witnessed the encounter and snapped a photo. [Twitter]
Body Found in Water Near Memorial Bridge — “D.C. police have recovered a body found Thursday morning in the Potomac River near Arlington Memorial Bridge, near the Lincoln Memorial, according to a department spokeswoman.” [Washington Post]
Glass to Be Removed from Recycling List? — “The county government appears on the verge of eliminating collection of glass as recyclable material and directing residents to instead dump it in their regular trash bins… currently, there is a ‘negative market value’ for glass, County Manager Mark Schwartz told board members, and because it’s difficult for processors to recycle glass products, most of it ends up being destroyed like regular trash anyway – either to a landfill or to be incinerated.” [InsideNova]
County May Reopen Exit for DCA Rideshare Drivers — “Arlington County officials have offered a solution to the gridlock caused by rideshare drivers moved to a parking lot between Jefferson Davis Highway and South Eads Street: Reopening an exit at 27th Street, which would allow rideshare drivers accepting passengers to quickly leave the lot and turn onto the nearby airport access road.” [WTOP]
Cosplay Event at Library — “Join Maker and cosplayer Dylan Smith as he discusses how he’s incorporated 3D printing into cosplay, what materials he’s used, and how you can get started. This event is designed for adults and teens in grades 6+.” [Arlington County]
Mobile Posse Launches New Product Line — Arlington-based Mobile Posse has “announced the release of Firstly Mobile… the company’s latest next-gen content discovery platform, [which] creates a smarter smartphone experience for consumers, a safer brand experience for advertisers and a bigger revenue opportunity for carriers and OEMs.” [Globe Newswire]
Hungry Donates Thousands of Meals — HUNGRY, an Arlington-based food startup, “has donated funds equivalent to more than 70,000 meals to Washington, D.C.-area and Philadelphia-area food assistance centers, including Feeding America and the Arlington Food Assistance Center (AFAC). HUNGRY donates funds equivalent to one meal for every two purchased to those in need via its ‘Fight Against Hunger’ program.” [PRWeb]
Photo via @USArmyOldGuard
The left-hand lane of westbound Wilson Blvd is blocked at N. Nelson Street in Virginia Square due to a sinkhole in the roadway.
The sinkhole is relatively shallow, but large enough to cause concern of it deepening. Crews were on scene as of 10:30 a.m., investigating the cause of the roadway indentation.
Arlington’s Dept. of Environmental Services encourages residents to report potholes and other road issues on its website.
— Arlington DES (@ArlingtonDES) September 25, 2018
A series of water main breaks in South Arlington sent workers scrambling last night into this morning, though the county now seems to have made all the necessary repairs.
The problems started around 7 p.m. yesterday (Wednesday), when the county’s Department of Environmental Services received word of pipe problems near the intersection of Columbia Pike and S. Frederick Street.
A short time later, workers encountered another water main break not far away at S. Park Drive, just off Route 50.
— Lyz ©️ 🍀 (@LuckyLyzzie) August 29, 2018
By 10 p.m., they reported several other water main breaks along the pike running up to S. Dinwiddie Street as well, and determined that the S. Park Drive problem was “related” to the previous breaks. DES spokeswoman Katie O’Brien told ARLnow that the subsequent breaks all stemmed from work on the first one, located along the 5000 block of Columbia Pike.
“After the break was repaired, crews were pressurizing the water main which caused it to break again,” she said. “As a result, this caused two additional breaks in the area.”
O’Brien estimates that anywhere from 3,000 to 4,000 people were left without water during the work. However, as of roughly 9 a.m., all the mains have been repaired.
DES is warning of continued repaving work in the area through the afternoon, however.
Arlington has some 500 miles of mains bringing water to homes, schools and businesses. As in most urban American towns, a lot of those mains have been in the ground and working non-stop since before World War II. https://t.co/sIiPntUil6 pic.twitter.com/JTpuUrIgYj
— Arlington DES (@ArlingtonDES) August 30, 2018
Arlington officials remain on the hunt for the owner of a plush bunny left behind at the Taste of Arlington two weeks ago — and they’ve turned to social media to spread the word.
The county’s Department of Environmental Services asked its nearly 4,000 Twitter followers to help locate the stuffed animal’s rightful owner on May 21 after finding it amidst compost, recycling and trash, but the floppy-eared toy remained unclaimed as of this morning (Friday).
With its future in limbo, the bunny continues to be determined and optimistic, at least according to a photo narration provided by DES.
— Arlington DES (@ArlingtonDES) May 21, 2018
On May 24, the bunny embarked on a search at the county’s GIS Mapping Center, donning, of course, required safety equipment. Since then, the bunny has explored Arlington’s transportation center, taken a ride on a street sweeping vehicle and shown its support for the Washington Capitals.
UPDATE: The bunny found in @TasteArlington compost/recycling/trash sorting remains unclaimed but continues plowing through all possible leads. Inspired by @Capitals breakthrough. #ALLCAPS pic.twitter.com/aKbyBEBw9i
— Arlington DES (@ArlingtonDES) May 31, 2018
The lost toy has garnered support from community members and the Northern Virginia district of the Virginia Department of Transportation. One Fredericksburg resident with the Twitter handle @NickZ even designed a “missing bunny” poster to advance search efforts.
Although the bunny has yet to find its home, DES is not ready to give up. Just this morning, the Solid Waste Bureau’s Earth Products Yard hosted the toy on its latest clue-searching expedition before taking a break at Kettler Capitals Iceplex.
“The bunny sadly remains unclaimed,” DES spokeswoman Katie O’Brien told ARLnow. It did, however, spend some time searching for clues at the Earth Products Yard while “taking special caution to avoid the shredder.”
A water main break at the intersection of Washington Blvd and N. Pershing Drive in Lyon Park is taking longer to repair than first expected.
An 8-inch water main burst along Washington Blvd this morning, causing hundreds of water customers in Lyon Park to either lose water service or experience low water pressure.
Traffic is being diverted around the work scene, causing slow traffic. Shortly before 3 p.m., Arlington’s Dept. of Environmental Services said via social media that repairs would continue into the evening, after initial estimates were that work would wrap up by 4 p.m.
“Traffic will remain slow,” DES said. “Thanks for continued patience.”
UPDATE Emergency Water Main Repairs: Crews working the 8-inch main break in Washington Blvd-Pershing area have encountered more extensive damage. Repairs will likely continue through p.m. rush hour. Traffic will remain slow. Thanks for continued patience. #vatraffic pic.twitter.com/xLEF59uH6J
— Arlington DES (@ArlingtonDES) May 31, 2018
UPDATE Emergency Water Main Repairs: Crews continue working on 8-inch main break in Washington Boulevard – Pershing area. Scores of customers are without water. Others are experiencing low pressure. Repair completion estimate still 4 pm. Thanks for your patience. pic.twitter.com/hff3WoPjbn
— Arlington DES (@ArlingtonDES) May 31, 2018
DES Wants to Reunite Stuffed Bunny With Owner — The Arlington Dept. of Environmental Services is searching for the owner of a stuffed animal believed to have been accidentally thrown away during Taste of Arlington on Sunday. “Let us know if someone is missing a good friend,” DES tweeted. [Twitter]
APS to Keep German, Japanese Classes — “Superintendent Patrick Murphy on May 17 confirmed the decision to keep German I, II and III and Japanese I, II and III, which had been slated for elimination due to low enrollment. The turnaround came after students and parents complained.” [InsideNova]
Flanagan-Watson Get Promotion — “Arlington County Manager Mark Schwartz has appointed Shannon Flanagan-Watson as deputy county manager, effective May 21, with oversight responsibility for Arlington Economic Development, Arlington Public Libraries, and a portion of the Department of Environmental Services, one of the County’s largest departments.” Flanagan-Watson has served as the county’s business ombudsman, working to help solve regulatory problems for Arlington businesses. [Arlington County]
Risk Warrant Bill Fails — A bill introduced by Del. Rip Sullivan (D-48) to create risk warrants — allowing law enforcement to confiscate the guns of troubled individuals if a court order is granted — failed in the Virginia legislature this session. [WVTF]
Patriots Win District Baseball Title — The Yorktown Patriots baseball team won the Liberty District high school tournament and title for the first time since 2012. [InsideNova]
Get Ready for Memorial Bridge Work — Major work to rehabilitate the aging Memorial Bridge is set to begin in September and will cause significant traffic impacts. The work “will require long-term lane closures and short-term detours, which will be disruptive to traffic and likely send vehicles to other Potomac River spans, tying those up more than usual, per the NPS. One of the sidewalks will also be closed ‘during much of the construction period.'” [Washington Business Journal]
Budget Limits May Limit New HS Amenities — “Those who descended on Saturday’s County Board meeting hoping to win support for more rather than fewer amenities in a potential fourth Arlington high school came away with no promises from board members. If anything, those elected officials who addressed the subject did so in an effort to – delicately – tamp down expectations.” [InsideNova]
Wrong-Way Crash in Pentagon City — A driver reportedly hopped a curb, drove the wrong way down Army Navy Drive and smashed into two vehicles in Pentagon City around noon yesterday. [Twitter]
Flickr pool photo by Kevin Wolf
The southbound lanes of S. Glebe Road are detoured between Walter Reed Drive and 20th Street S. due to a water main break.
Repair crews are currently on site, digging up the roadway to access the leaking section of pipe. Repairs on the 8-inch main are expected to stretch into the afternoon.
Northbound traffic on Glebe, meanwhile, is down to one lane.
— Arlington DES (@ArlingtonDES) April 12, 2018
— Arlington DES (@ArlingtonDES) April 12, 2018
In order to get to the water main break on South Glebe, the median is now extra large. pic.twitter.com/N3bDwAfKiX
— Arlington DES (@ArlingtonDES) April 12, 2018
An Alliterative Arlington Agency Announcement — Per the Dept. of Environmental Services on Twitter: “Monumentally massive municipal mulch mounds must move momentarily. Mooch munificent mobile masses. Magically metamorphosing. More message…” [Arlington County, Twitter]
Arlington to Participate in Drug Take-Back Day — “On Saturday, April 28, 2018 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., the Arlington County Police Department, Arlington County Sheriff’s Office and the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) will give the public its 15th opportunity in seven years to prevent pill abuse and theft by ridding their homes of potentially dangerous expired, unused, and unwanted prescription drugs.” [Arlington County]
Claremont Neighborhood Profiled — “In the quiet community of Claremont in southwest Arlington, Va., there is little turnover in homes — one of many indications of how much residents love living there.” [Washington Post]
Tenth of Metrobus Fleet Pulled From Services — “Metro has temporarily removed from service 164 buses – representing approximately 10 percent of its fleet – following two incidents in which the engines cut off at low speed… The 164 buses were manufactured by New Flyer in 2015 and 2016. The buses are all 40-foot compressed natural gas models that operate out of Metro’s Bladensburg Bus Division in Northeast DC and Four Mile Bus Division in Arlington.” [WMATA, WTOP]
ARLnow Featured on Disqus Blog — ARLnow is one of the publishers selected to provide direct feedback to the product managers behind the commenting system we use, Disqus. We were also just featured on the Disqus blog for our annual reader survey, which was cited as a way for other publishers to “get to know your engaged users.” [Disqus]
(Updated at 5:15 p.m.) A Winter Storm Watch has been issued for the D.C. area as Arlington County crews prepare for several inches of snow.
The storm is expected to start as rain tomorrow, the first day of spring, before transitioning to snow. The National Weather Service noted on its Twitter page that there is “lots of uncertainty” in terms of the type of precipitation.
More from NWS:
…WINTER STORM WATCH IN EFFECT FROM LATE TUESDAY NIGHT THROUGH WEDNESDAY EVENING…
* WHAT…Heavy wet snow possible, with a total wet snow accumulation of 5 inches or more.
* WHERE…Metropolitan Baltimore and Washington areas, as well as the northern and central Shenandoah Valley.
* WHEN…From late Tuesday night through Wednesday evening.
* ADDITIONAL DETAILS…Plan on difficult travel conditions. Significant reductions in visibility are possible.
A Winter Storm Watch means there is potential for significant snow, sleet or ice accumulations that may impact travel. Continue to monitor the latest forecasts.
Via Twitter, the Virginia Department of Transportation said crews will not be pretreating the roads because of the expected rain on Tuesday. An Arlington Department of Environmental Services representative confirmed that the county will not be pretreating for the same reasons, but added that trucks are “ready to treat arterials and any trouble spots should they appear overnight.”
More from VDOT:
The first day of Spring in northern Virginia is forecast to bring snow and sleet and Virginia Department of Transportation crews will be ready. The National Weather Service has already issued a Winter Weather Advisory and Winter Storm Watch for the area. Drivers should continue to monitor the weather and be prepared to stay off the roads if the timing and intensity of this storm impacts rush hours.
Overnight Monday, plow trucks will be staged and ready to treat roads with salt and sand at the beginning of the storm. After two inches have fallen, crews will be able to begin to push snow and/or continuously treat affected areas.
Drivers are asked to:
- Stay closely tuned to weather forecasts (see National Weather Service) throughout the day Tuesday and Wednesday.
- Consider adjusting trips around the forecast for safety.
- Assume any “wet” pavement to be slick. Bridges, ramps, overpasses and lower-volume roads may get slippery first, and even previously treated roads will become slick quickly with the low pavement temperatures.
- Ensure gas and wiper fluid tanks are full, and have a good emergency kit. Here’s how: www.ready.gov/car.
- Be aware that low temperatures will mean continued potential for refreeze and slick road conditions.
Via social media:
NEW: NWS has issued a winter storm watch for most of DC area late Tues night through Wed evening for the * potential * of 5"+ snow. It has also issued a winter weather advisory during the day Tues for our far north & northwest areas due to ice. More info: https://t.co/jwsjk8zUSI pic.twitter.com/8GKJN5QDSA
— Capital Weather Gang (@capitalweather) March 19, 2018
Crew shifts begin around midnight for any potential snow in the area but temperatures are still tricky. Rain will likely be part of the mix so pretreating at this point doesn't do much. At the least, expect a slower morning commute. https://t.co/HdhoMPlr9g #ARLWx pic.twitter.com/0o5KBDze2d
— Arlington DES (@ArlingtonDES) March 19, 2018
Friends– there is uncertainty with the forecast for Tues/Wed, but one thing that is *certain* is the readiness level of our crews. (FYI: very ready!) Pls keep monitoring the weather & check back here for updates. Be safe!
— VDOT Northern VA (@VaDOTNOVA) March 19, 2018
ATS Parents Peeved About Overcrowding — Arlington Traditional School parents are protesting the addition of classes and relocatable classrooms to the already-overcrowded school. [Arlington Connection]
Alliterative Pothole Patching Update — Via Arlington’s Dept. of Environmental Services: “Punctilious, present pothole people have plugged 500-plus problems post-2017 but prefer a plethora for practice. Please provide. http://topics.arlingtonva.us/reportproblem or call 703-228-6570.” [Twitter]
AIM Petition Nearing 1,000 Signatures — More than 900 people have signed a petition calling on the County Board to nix the proposed 20 percent cut in funding for Arlington Independent Media. “The proposed Arlington County FY ’19 budget would be catastrophic for AIM,” the petition says. [Change.org]
Arlington Ranks No. 2 in Virginia ‘Healthiest’ List — Arlington is second only to Loudoun on a list of the healthiest counties in Virginia, compiled by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation. [WTOP]
Capitol City Files for Bankruptcy — Shortly after closing its Shirlington brewpub, Capitol City Brewing Co. has filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy. Owner David von Storch says he intends to keep Cap City’s downtown D.C. location open, serving its four core in-house beers, which will now be brewed by a contract brewery, as well as local craft brews. [Washington Business Journal]
Kaine to Talk Guns at Wakefield HS — Via press release: “On Friday, March 16, Senator Tim Kaine will hold a classroom conversation on gun violence and school safety with students at Wakefield High School in Arlington. Kaine will hear students’ perspectives on how policymakers should address this issue and which solutions they would like to see implemented to keep schools safer.”
Photo courtesy @thelastfc
High winds are expected to wallop the Washington region tonight through Saturday and officials are asking the public to take precautions.
Wind gusts as strong as 60-70 miles per hour are possible from Friday from 4 a.m. through midnight, forecasters say. Wind gusts over 30 miles per hour are expected generally from tonight into Sunday.
The Virginia Department of Transportation issued its own advisory, warning that roadways could be dangerous and that road closures could be possible due to downed trees and power lines or other road debris. Crews will begin working overnight to fix any infrastructure damage, the agency said.
VDOT issued a warning to drivers, and a reminder to:
- Check road closures before you travel, and look at potential alternate routes.
- Reduce your speeds and assume there may be a road obstruction ahead.
- Move over for responders with blue, red, and amber lights, including VDOT and utility crews.
- Always use your headlights, remember wipers on, lights on is the law.
- Ensure gas tanks are full, and have a good emergency kit. Here’s how: www.ready.gov/car.
AAA Mid-Atlantic issued its own warning, including a reminder to treat non-working traffic signals as a four-way stop.
“Motorists who venture out during the Nor’easter should brace themselves for driving into tempestuous side winds, which would buffet them off course and off the road, and into blustery head winds and turbulent tail winds,” AAA said. “Drive defensively or stay off the roads until the mercurial storm passes over.”
More advisories from the agencies via social media:
Dangerously strong, and long-lasting winds coming – starting at, or soon after, midnight. Here's what to expect, & some actions to take to be ready. pic.twitter.com/OBKdiMEg1g
— NWS DC/Baltimore (@NWS_BaltWash) March 1, 2018
— Arlington DES (@ArlingtonDES) March 1, 2018
🚦 Tomorrow's high winds and rain main cause power outages in the area. Remember to treat all uncontrolled intersections as a FOUR WAY STOP. pic.twitter.com/5b25rMwNJp
— ArlingtonCountyPD (@ArlingtonVaPD) March 1, 2018
(Updated at 10:30 a.m.) It is pothole season in Arlington and crews have been busy repairing road issues around the county.
One way the county knows which potholes to repair is via residents submitting pothole reports on the county’s website. Between Feb. 13-20, 66 potholes were reported online, according to a list on the site.
As of the closing business day Tuesday, 19 potholes have been fixed or cleared by crews and another 47 are awaiting review and repair.
The cold but relatively snowless winter has not produced a bumper crop of potholes thus far, especially compared to 2015 when Arlington crews repaired a record-breaking 12,100 potholes across the county’s 26 square miles.
VDOT, it should be noted, is responsible for some of the major roads in Arlington.
The list of potholes submitted within the last week, after the jump.
- 2807 N. Harrison St (Submitted)
- 205 S. Courthouse Road (Submitted)
- 3819 N. Dittmar Road (Submitted)
- 26th St N. and N. Wakefield St. intersection (Submitted)
- 1886-1920 N. Highland St. (Submitted)
- 1261 N. Lynn St. (Submitted)
- N. McKinley Road & Washington Blvd. (Submitted)
- 5517 Wilson Blvd (Submitted)
- 1708 N. Cameron St. (Submitted)
- 2553 S. Glebe Road (Submitted)
- 4th St S. & S. George Mason Drive (Submitted)
- 2802-2810 N. Harrison St. (Submitted)
- 1201 S. Eads St. (Submitted)
- 2600 N. Harrison St. (Submitted)
- 978-998 S. George Mason Drive (Submitted)
- N. McKinley Road & Washington Blvd. (Submitted)
- 4428 N. Dittmar Road (Submitted)
- 4576 N. 26th St. (Submitted)
- S. Courthouse Road & 2nd St. S. (Completed)
- 1-55 N. Glebe Road (Submitted)
- 5 S. Glebe Road (Submitted)
- 4582 26th St. N. (Submitted)
- 359-419 N. Highland St. (Submitted)
- 5601 Wilson Blvd. (Submitted)
- N. Pershing Drive (Submitted)
- 3120 13th St. N. (Submitted)
- 408 S. Taylor St. (Submitted)
- 1500 Wilson Blvd. (Submitted)
- N. Lynn St., Just North of Wilson Blvd. (Submitted)
- 2310-2398 10th St. N. (Completed)
- 3450 Washington Blvd. (Submitted)
- 2350-2498 10th St. N. (Completed)
- 1735 N. Lynn St. (Submitted)
- 2715-2719 N. Lexington St. (Submitted)
- 1705 N. Lynn St. (Submitted)
- 2546-2558 Military Road (Submitted)
- 26th St. & Wakefield St. intersection (Submitted)
- 2700-2798 S. Randolph St. (Submitted)
- 3120 Arlington Blvd. (Received)
- 1705 N. Lynn St. (Submitted)
- 855-857 Patrick Henry Drive (Received)
- 2546-2558 Military Road (Received)
- 5401-5411 Wilson Blvd. (Completed)
- 5601-5611 Wilson Blvd. (Completed)
- S Courthouse Rd near 205 (Completed)
- 3400-3408 S. Utah St. (Received)
- 5100-5198 10th Place S. (Received)
- 907 23rd St. S. (Completed)
- 3920 US-29 (Completed)
- 4768 Old Dominion Drive (Completed)
- 2606 N. Pershing Drive (Completed)
- 3458-3498 Washington Blvd. (Completed)
- 1320 N. Quincy St. (Received)
- McKinley Road at Washington Blvd. (Received)
- 3900 Lee Highway (Completed)
4122 Lorcom Lane (Completed)
3731 6th Road N. (Received)
2701-2787 S. Randolph St. (Completed)
205 S. Courthouse Road (Completed)
George Washington Memorial Parkway (Completed)
Custis Memorial Parkway (Completed)
N. Liberty St. & 10th Road N. (Completed)
Southgate Road & Columbia Pike (Received)
202 S. Courthouse Road (Completed)
Kirkwood Road & Washington Blvd. (Submitted)
2504 N. Powhatan St. (Submitted)