Call for Projects: Transportation Authority

Call for Projects: Transportation Authority 

Prop AA Vehicle Registration Fee

Prop AA is a voter-approved $10 countywide vehicle registration fee that generates about $5 million in revenues each year. Prop AA is used to fund smaller, high-impact street repair and reconstruction, pedestrian safety, and transit reliability and mobility improvement projects throughout the city.

  • Our Prop AA page provides links to all of the crucial documents associated with the planning and programming of Prop AA funds.
  • Our Prop AA Sponsors page provides the materials needed to apply for Prop AA funds.
Prop AA Call for Projects: Closed

The Transportation Authority is no longer accepting applications for the call for projects for Proposition AA (Prop AA) vehicle registration fee revenues, for Fiscal Years 2020/21 and 2021/22. Applications were due to the Transportation Authority by July 31, 2020 at 5:00 p.m. Please visit the Prop AA Open Call page for the latest updates.

Transportation Fund for Clean Air

The Transportation Authority is the designated Transportation Fund for Clean Air (TFCA) Program Manager for San Francisco. In that capacity, it programs approximately $800,000 every year to bicycle, pedestrian, and other transportation projects that help improve air quality by reducing motor vehicle emissions. The Transportation Authority also provides assistance to project sponsors in applying for regional TFCA funds, programmed directly by the Bay Area Air Quality Management District.

  • Our TFCA page lists Transportation Authority projects funded and completed, with sponsors and funds allocated.
  • The regional TFCA program page provides details on the Air District's Regional TFCA Fund Program.
TFCA Call for Projects: Applications are due April 21, 2023

Applications for the Fiscal Year 2023/24 Call for Projects are due to the Transportation Authority by Friday, April 21, 2023 at 5:00 p.m. Please visit the TFCA Open Call Page for latest updates.

One Bay Area Grant Program

In 2012, the Metropolitan Transportation Commission established the One Bay Area Grant (OBAG) program to direct federal transportation funding to projects that advance regional transportation priorities while also advancing the Bay Area's housing and land use housing goals. As San Francisco's Congestion Management Agency, the Transportation Authority is responsible for managing San Francisco’s County Program. To date, the Transportation Authority has awarded $77 million in OBAG funds to over two dozen projects in two grant cycles (2012 and 2017).

  • Our OBAG page provides more information, including previous projects that have received funding.
OBAG Call for Projects: Closed

The Transportation Authority is no longer accepting applications for the OBAG 3 County Program for San Francisco for Fiscal Year (FY) 2022/23 to FY 2025/26. Applications were due July 1, 2022. Please visit the OBAG 3 Open Call page for the latest updates. 

Lifeline Transportation Program

The San Francisco Lifeline Transportation Program (SF LTP) funds projects that:

  • Improve a range of transportation choices for low-income populations
  • Address gaps or barriers identified through community-based transportation plans or other substantive, collaborative, and inclusive planning efforts involving focused outreach to low-income populations.

Eligible projects include but are not limited to: new, enhanced, or restored transit service, including late-night and weekend services; transit stop enhancements; purchase of vehicles or technologies; transit-related aspects of bicycling; shuttle service; and various elements of mobility management. Public transit agencies are eligible to apply, and a 10 percent local match is required. 

Our SF LTP webpage provides more information, including projects that have received funding.

SF LTP Call for Projects

The Transportation Authority anticipates releasing a call for projects for SF LTP Cycle 3 in spring 2023. 

Call for Projects: Other Funding Opportunities

Call for Projects: Other Funding Opportunities

Strengthening Mobility and Revolutionizing Transportation (SMART) Grants Program Stage 1

Application deadline: October 10, 2023

The US Department of Transportation (USDOT) announced the availability of $50 million in FY 2023 competitive grant funds for Stage 1 Planning and Prototyping Grants from the Strengthening Mobility and Revolutionizing Transportation (SMART) Grants Program. SMART funds projects that conduct demonstration projects focused on advanced smart city or community technologies and systems to improve transportation efficiency and safety. Eligible projects will demonstrate one or more of the following technology areas:

  • Coordinated automation
  • Connected vehicles
  • Intelligent, sensor-based infrastructure
  • Systems integration
  • Commerce delivery and logistics
  • Leveraging use of innovative aviation technology
  • Smart grid
  • Smart technology traffic signals

Eligible applicants include states, political subdivisions of states, federally recognized Tribal governments, public transit agencies or authorities, public toll authorities, metropolitan planning organizations, or groups of two or more eligible entities. The USDOT anticipates awarding 30 grants ranging from $250,000 to $2 million. There is no local match requirement for Stage 1 grants.

The USDOT expects to release a notice of funding opportunity for Stage 2 Implementation SMART Grants in calendar year 2024. It is expected that only recipients of Stage 1 Grants will be eligible for Stage 2 Grants.

Pilot Program for Transit-Oriented Development Planning (TOD Pilot Program)

Application deadline: October 10, 2023

The Federal Transit Administration (FTA) announced the availability of $13,460,978 in FY 2022 and 2023 competitive grant funding for the Pilot Program for Transit-Oriented Development Planning (TOD Pilot Program). The TOD Pilot Program provides funding to local communities to integrate land use and transportation planning with a new fixed guideway or core capacity transit capital investment. The FTA seeks to fund projects under the TOD Pilot Program that:

  • Reduce greenhouse gas emissions;
  • Incorporate evidence-based climate resilience measures;
  • Address the disproportionate negative environmental impacts of transportation on disadvantaged communities;
  • Remove transportation-related disparities;
  • Increase equitable access to project benefits;
  • Support the creation of good-paying jobs;
  • Support wealth creation; and
  • Qualify for Transportation Infrastructure Finance and Innovation Act (TIFIA) 49 and Railroad Rehabilitation and Improvement Financing (RRIF) TOD financing program(s) once the TOD planning study is complete.

Eligible projects must address all six factors set forth in section 20005(b)(2) of MAP–21:

  1. Enhance economic development, ridership, and other goals established during the project development and engineering processes;
  2. Facilitate multimodal connectivity and accessibility;
  3. Increase access to transit hubs for pedestrian and bicycle traffic;
  4. Enable mixed-use development;
  5. Identify infrastructure needs associated with the eligible project; and
  6. Include private sector participation.

Applicants to the TOD Pilot Program must be a State or States, U.S. Territory, or local governmental authority, and an FTA grant recipient (i.e., existing direct or designated recipients) as of August 8, 2023. There is no minimum or maximum award amount. There is a 20% baseline local match requirement; the required local match may be lower for proposals in areas with lower population density or average income, or for proposals to develop policies that support affordable housing development.

Climate Grant: Transit Station Public Charging

Application deadline: October 18, 2023

The Metropolitan Transportation Commission (MTC) announced the availability of $10 million in federal Carbon Reduction Program competitive grant funds for the Transit Station Public Charging program. The program will fund purchase and installation of publicly accessible charging stations for electric vehicles and/or electric mobility devices at transit stations. Eligible applicants are Bay Area transit agencies or local governments if the parking or other facility for the transit station project is owned by a local government. The minimum award amount is $250,000 and the maximum award amount is $3 million. The required local match is 11.47%.

CRP SHOPP Managed Lanes

Application deadline: October 31, 2023

The California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) announced the availability of $230 million in federal Carbon Reduction Program (CRP) and non-federal matching funds for the CRP State Highway Operations and Protection Program (SHOPP) Managed Lanes program. SHOPP Managed Lanes will fund projects that convert an existing lane to a priced managed lane and direct resulting revenues to low-carbon travel investments. Eligible applicants are Caltrans, Tribal Governments, Metropolitan Planning Organizations, Regional Transportation Planning Agencies, and Tolling Authorities. The required non-federal local match is 20%. The funds are available for PAED, PS&E, ROW, and CON, with priority given to projects seeking capital funds.

Planning, CMIS, and STEP FY 2022-23

Full Phase application deadline: November 3, 2023 (applicants must have applied to the Concept Phase and be invited to apply to the Full Phase)

The California Air Resources Board (CARB) has announced the availability of $32.65 million in FY 2022/23 competitive grant funds for the Planning and Capacity Building (Planning), Clean Mobility in Schools (CMIS), and Sustainable Transportation Equity Project (STEP) programs. These programs aim to increase transportation equity in disadvantaged and low-income communities throughout California.

  • Planning Grants: A total of $3 million is available for approximately 6 to 15 grants of up to $500,000 each. Planning grants fund planning and capacity building projects, including outreach and engagement, equity plans, and workforce development. Projects must support greenhouse gas emissions reductions, identify or address a community or school transportation need, support access to key destinations and services, and build capacity to implement clean transportation solutions.
  • CMIS and STEP Grants: A total of $29.65 million is available for approximately 2 to 4 grants. CARB intends to award $14.8 million to CMIS projects and $14.85 million to STEP projects, but CARB will prioritize keeping applications whole where possible. Based on the list of highest-scoring applications, this may mean that a portion of STEP’s $14.85 million will be dedicated to funding required for the highest-scoring CMIS application or vice versa. CMIS and STEP grants fund planning and capacity building, clean transportation, and supporting projects. Projects must increase transportation equity, support greenhouse gas emissions reductions, address a community or school transportation need, and support access to key destinations and services.

For Planning, CMIS, and STEP grants, more than 50% of the project area must be within low-income or disadvantaged community census tracts. Applications must include partnerships between a lead applicant, sub-applicants, and community partners. Eligible lead applicants are community-based organizations, tribal governments, local governments, and public schools; eligible sub-applicants include public, private, or nonprofit organizations.

Electric Vehicle Charger Reliability and Accessibility Accelerator

Application deadline: November 13, 2023

The Federal Highway Administration (FHWA) announced the availability of up to $100 million in National Electric Vehicle Infrastructure (NEVI) Formula Program competitive grant funds for the Electric Vehicle Charger Reliability and Accessibility Accelerator program. The program aims to focus on repairing or replacing broken or non-operational EV chargers to improve the reliability of existing EV charging infrastructure. Eligible applicants are state departments of transportation and local governments. The required local match is 20%.

Charging and Refueling Infrastructure for Transport in CALifornia Provided Along Targeted Highway Segments (CRITICAL PATHS)

Application deadline: November 17, 2023

The California Energy Commission (CEC) announced the availability of up to $20 million in competitive grant funding for the CRITICAL PATHS program. CRITICAL PATHS seeks to fund projects that will design, construct, and operate publicly available medium- and heavy-duty (MDHD) zero-emission vehicle (ZEV) refueling and/or charging infrastructure along designated corridors. Eligible projects must deploy ZEV charging/refueling infrastructure at at least two locations in CA on the California Transportation Commission’s draft priority clean freight corridors, which includes I-80 from San Francisco to northeast border (Nevada).

Proposed locations must be within one mile of the highway off-ramp and the applicant or a key project partner must operate each station for at least six years. Additionally, projects must include highway signage. Two infrastructure technology categories are eligible:

  • Charging infrastructure for MDHD battery electric vehicles (BEV): locations must have at least 10 chargers each and be located no more than 100 miles apart.
  • Hydrogen refueling infrastructure for MDHD fuel cell electric vehicles (FCEV): locations must have at least 3 refueling stations each and be located no more than 300 miles apart.
  • Applicants may also propose locations with both BEV and FCEV infrastructure: locations must have at least 6 chargers and 2 refueling stations and be located no more than 100 miles apart.

Eligible applicants are all public and private entities. The minimum grant award is $5 million and the maximum award is $20 million. A 50% local match is required, and projects that receive incentive funding from another CEC grant funding opportunity or block grant incentive project are not eligible.

FY 2023-2026 Bridge Investment Program, Large Bridge Project Grants

Application deadline: November 27, 2023

The Federal Highway Administration announced the availability of up to $9.62 billion in Large Bridge Project competitive grant funding for FYs 2023-2026 of the Bridge Investment Program (BIP). The program seeks to fund bridge replacement, rehabilitation, preservation, and protection projects with total eligible costs of greater than $100 million that:

  • Improve the safety, efficiency, and reliability of the movement of people and freight over bridges; and
  • Reduce the number of bridges and total person miles traveled over bridges that are in poor condition, at risk of falling into poor condition in the next three years, that do not meet design standards, or that cannot meet the load and traffic requirements of the regional transportation network.

Eligible projects must have already completed preliminary engineering. Eligible applicants include a state or a group of states; a metropolitan planning organization; a unit of local government or a group of local governments; a political subdivision of a state or local government; a special purpose district or a public authority with a transportation function. The minimum grant award is $50 million and the maximum award is $3 billion. Awards of BIP funds for Large Bridge Project grants may not exceed 50% of total eligible project costs.

Thriving Communities Program

Letter of Interest deadline: November 15, 2023
Application deadline: November 28, 2023

The US Department of Transportation (USDOT) announced the availability of up to $22 million in cooperative agreements for the Thriving Communities Program (TCP). Through TCP, USDOT will award cooperative agreements for organizations (“Capacity Builders”) to provide technical assistance, planning, and capacity building support that advances transformative infrastructure plans, projects, and processes primarily in communities that have disproportionate rates of pollution and poor air quality, communities experiencing disproportionate human health and environmental effects, areas of persistent poverty, or historically disadvantaged communities. Funding is available in two program types:

  • Thriving Communities National Capacity Builder Program (TCP-N): Cooperative agreements to provide individualized technical assistance, planning, and capacity building support to 15-20 communities located around the country, selected and assigned by DOT, and organized into a Community of Practice. Eligible applicants are non-profit organizations, philanthropic entities, and other technical assistance providers. USDOT anticipates awarding agreements in the range of $4-5 million. There is no local match requirement.
  • Thriving Communities Regional Pilot Program (TCP-R): Funds state and local governments and their agencies, Tribal governments, and regional governments or organizations through cooperative agreements to provide support to communities selected by the applicant that are located within their jurisdiction or service area. Eligible applicants are state governments and their agencies, Indian tribes, local governments and their agencies, governmental planning or transportation organizations working at the regional or metropolitan level, and regional planning non-profit organizations. USDOT anticipates awarding agreements in the range of $1-2 million. There is no local match requirement.

There is also a call for Letters of Interest (LOIs) from eligible organizations seeking technical assistance, planning, and capacity building support through the TCP. Those interested in receiving technical assistance, planning, and capacity building support through the TCP must submit an LOI.

Climate Resilience Regional Challenge

Application deadline: February 13, 2024

The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) announced the availability of $575 million in competitive grant funds for the Climate Resilience Regional Challenge. The Challenge is funded by the Inflation Reduction Act. The Challenge will fund projects that build the resilience of coastal communities to extreme weather and other impacts of climate change, including sea level rise and drought, and support collaborative approaches with an emphasis on risk reduction, regional collaboration, equity, and building enduring capacity. Grants are available in two funding tracks:

  • Track One: Regional Collaborative Building and Strategy Development: The goal of Track One is to collectively move more coastal communities closer to taking action, especially those that are marginalized, underserved, or underrepresented. Eligible projects include those that build and expand regional collaboratives; engage and partner with marginalized, underserved, and underrepresented communities; assess risk and vulnerability; plan resilience strategies and adaptation actions; and build community and workforce capacity for climate adaptation efforts. Up to $25 million is available from Track One. Between 20 and 25 applicants will be selected for grants ranging from $500,000 to $2 million.
  • Track Two: Implementation of Resilience and Adaptation Actions: This track provides funding for applicants to implement coordinated adaptation efforts that support a holistic vision for resilience and build the capacity of the communities in a region to sustain efforts into the future, especially those communities that are marginalized, underserved, and underrepresented. Eligible project types include acquiring vulnerable land; building natural infrastructure; hybrid green (natural) and gray (structural) construction activities; strengthening or protecting public access to coastal natural resources; building the region’s capacity for ongoing actions that increase resilience; planning and preparing for community-led relocation; and updating state and local codes and policies. Up to $550 million is available from Track Two. Approximately 15 applicants will be selected for grants ranging from $15 million to $75 million.

Eligible applicants include Coastal states, territories, counties, cities, tribes, and tribal organizations; public or private nonprofit organizations; and institutions of higher education. No local match is required.

Bay Area Vanpool Program

Application period: Continuous

MTC’s recently established Bay Area Vanpool Program is offering direct subsidies to new and existing vanpools, thanks to an infusion of over $9.5 million approved by MTC in July of 2018 for the next five years. Qualifying vanpools that rent their vehicles through Enterprise (the preferred vendor for the Vanpool Program) are eligible for a $350/month subsidy. Vanpoolers can pay for their remaining vanpool costs with pretax dollars, further reducing the cost of their shared commute.

Learn how to join a vanpool, start a new one, or see if your existing vanpool qualifies for the subsidy.
Learn how vanpool groups can apply for subsidies.

Carl Moyer Program

Application Period: Continuous

The Bay Area Air Quality Management District has up to $10 million available for the Carl Moyer Program. This program funds equipment or vehicle replacement, engine replacement, power system conversion, and battery charging or fueling infrastructure. It aims to reduce emissions in the communities most impacted by air pollution. Eligible equipment includes:

  • Trucks and Buses
  • Public School Buses
  • Off-road Equipment
  • Agricultural Equipment
  • Marine Vessels and Equipment
  • Locomotives

Funding is available on a first-come, first-served basis. Maximum funding amounts depend on the type of project. Projects required by law or contract are ineligible. Public or private entities that will operate the equipment within the Bay Area may apply. New project types and increased grant amounts are available for the purchase of hybrid, zero- and near-zero-emissions equipment, and for fueling and charging infrastructure as part of alternative-fuel or battery-electric project types.

Community Health Protection Grant Program

Application Period: Continuous

The Bay Area Air Quality Management District has up to $40 million available for the Community Health Protection Grant Program, which follows the same guidelines as the Carl Moyer program, with a few caveats, including those projects must be in eligible areas, such as “Eastern San Francisco”. Please see the information for the Carl Moyer Program above, as well as the Air District Community Health Protection Grant Program website for additional information.

Expedited Project Delivery Pilot Program

Application Period: Applications accepted on a rolling basis

The Federal Transit Administration (FTA) has announced $100 million available for the Expedited Project Delivery (EPD) Pilot Program. The program aims to streamline project delivery of new transit infrastructure and encourages innovative partnerships. State and local government authorities may apply. Eligible projects include fixed guideway capital projects, small start projects, or core capacity improvement projects that have not entered into a full funding grant agreement with FTA. Projects under this program must include public-private partnerships, be operated and maintained by employees of an existing public transportation provider, and have a federal share not exceeding 25 percent of the project cost. 

FTA intends to award up to eight grants under this announcement, subject to funding availability. Proposals will be accepted on a rolling basis. Applicants will be notified whether their application was approved within 120 days of submittal.

Hybrid Voucher Incentive Program

Application Period: Continuous

The California Air Resources Board's (CARB) Hybrid Voucher Incentive Program (HVIP), provides vouchers to California purchasers and lessees of eligible zero-emission, hybrid and low NOx medium and heavy-duty trucks and buses. The program is meant to accelerate the adoption of clean vehicle technology. Voucher amounts range between $45,000 and $150,000, depending on the vehicle's weight. Increased voucher amounts are available for transit buses and vehicles that provide service in disadvantaged communities. Any purchaser of an eligible vehicle may apply for funding, with a limit of 200 vouchers per fleet. Vouchers are applied at the point of sale. A total of approximately $1.7 billion is available. The funding allocation is broken down into multiple categories:

  • HVIP Standard: $265 million
  • Zero-Emission Public Transit Buses: $70 million
  • Zero-Emission Public School Buses: $135 million
  • Zero-Emission Drayage Trucks: $157 million
  • Innovative Small E-Fleets: $35 million
  • Local Education Agency School Bus Replacement Grants: $1.125 billion, to be awarded in $225 million increments between FY 23/24 and FY 27/28.

Volkswagen Settlement Environmental Mitigation Trust — Zero-Emission Class 8 Freight and Port Drayage Trucks Category

Application Period: Continuous

On August 18, 2020, the Volkswagen Settlement Environmental Mitigation Trust released the first solicitation for freight and port drayage truck projects. $27 million is available on a first-come, first-served basis to fund the replacement of Class 8 freight trucks (including drayage trucks), waste haulers, dump trucks, and concrete mixers with zero emission technologies. Both public and private entities that own and operate eligible vehicles may apply. The program will fund up to 100% of project cost for government owned equipment and up to 75% of cost for non-government owned equipment. Per piece of equipment, maximum funding is $200,000. 

The program is currently oversubscribed. Applications will continue to be accepted in order to generate a back-up list of applications. Projects placed on the back-up list will only be considered if returned or additional funds become available.

Volkswagen Mitigation Trust — Zero-Emission Transit, School, and Shuttle Bus Program

Application Period: Continuous

The Volkswagen (VW) Mitigation Trust was established as part of a settlement with Volkswagen for using illegal emission testing defeat devices in certain VW vehicles, resulting in excess NOx emissions. $130 million in first come, first served funding is available to replace high-polluting transit and shuttle buses with new battery-electric or fuel-cell buses.  There is no longer funding available for school buses.  Government and non-government vehicle owners as well as agencies that lease or rent applicable buses to third parties are eligible to apply.  The old bus to be replaced must have a fuel type of gasoline, diesel, compressed natural gas (CNG); an internal combustion engine; and an engine model year of 2009 or older.  The maximum funding per entity is capped at $3,250,000 and the maximum funding level for each vehicle varies based on the bus and fuel types, ranging from $160,000 to $400,000 per vehicle.  Matching funds are required for all non-government owned purchases (at least 25 percent).

Additional Resources

View Caltrans' 2021 Guide to Transportation Funding in California (PDF) for an overview of transportation funding sources and apportionments.

View Caltrans' Division of Local Assistance June 2022 Transportation Funding Opportunities Guidebook (PDF) for information about state and federal funds available for local public agency projects.

The California Transportation Commission (CTC) has created a list of programs that may fund active transportation projects and elements, to serve as a resource for cities, counties and agencies looking to fund valuable active transportation projects in their communities.


For more information or assistance with Prop K or other federal, state, or regional funding opportunities, contact Anna LaForte, Deputy Director for Policy & Programming

Federal Aid Project Delivery


This is a resource page for sponsor agencies who currently or potentially may use federal funds to implement their transportation projects in San Francisco, focusing on Federal Highway Administration (FHWA) funds.

Funding Opportunities

Project Delivery Policies and Status Update Reports

Federal funds come with strict timely-use-of-funds requirements, especially on the obligation and reimbursement, at various levels⁠—federal, state, and regional. It is critical for sponsors to adhere to the requirements to avoid risk of losing funds.

Caltrans Programs and Procedures References

Caltrans, with its delegated authority from FHWA, develops procedures for and conducts review of a majority of FHWA-funded projects. Also see Caltrans District 4 page and the Training Resources section (below) for materials from past training.

  • Local Assistance Program Guidelines (LAPG) provides a description of federal and state programs, including:
    • Introduction/Overview: Ch 1 Introduction/Overview (PDF); Ch 2 Financing the Federal-Aid Highway Program (PDF); Ch 3 Federal-Aid Routes & Functional Classifications
    • Most commonly used funding programs: Ch 4 Surface Transportation Program (STP); Ch 5 Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality (CMAQ); Ch 9 Highway Safety Improvement Program (HSIP)
  • Local Assistance Procedures Manual (LAPM) describes procedures and documents required to use federal and state funds. This link gives a compilation of "packages" required by phase.
    • Introduction/Overview: Ch 1 Introduction/Overview; Ch 2 Roles/Responsibilities
    • Authorization/Agreement/Invoicing: Ch 3 Project Authorization; Ch 4 Agreements; Ch 5 Invoicing
    • Environmental: Ch 6 Environmental Procedures
    • Preliminary Engineering: Ch 7 Field Review; Ch 8 Public Hearings; Ch 9 Civil Rights and DBEs; Ch 10 Consultant Selection; Ch 11 Design Standards; Ch 12 PS&E
    • ROW/Utility Coordination: Ch 13 ROW; Ch 14 Utility Relocations
    • Construction: Ch 15 Advertise and Award; Ch 16 Administer Contracts
    • Completion (and after): Ch 17 Project Completion; Ch 18 Maintenance; Ch 19 Oversight and Process Reviews; Ch 20 Audits and Corrective Actions
    • LAPM forms in word documents
  • Updates

Transportation Improvement Program (TIP)

Transportation projects that receive federal funds, are subject to a federally required action, or have a regionally significant air quality impact must be included in the TIP. 

2023 TIP update 

Non-exempt project [update to reflect Plan Bay Area 2050]
Primer & latest schedule
  • MTC TIP page, including MTC Guide to TIP and TIP revision schedule and status (2023 TIP)
  • MTC Fund Management System (FMS, online database for TIP)
  • FMS Funding Report page, which generates reports showing obligation status by funding program by county
  • Air Quality (AQ) PM 2.5 ("fine particulate matter") Conformity Requirement: MTC, with the help of project sponsors, must conduct a project-level hot spot analysis for "projects of air quality concern."
    • MTC memo (PDF) on quantitative analysis requirement (12-12-11)
    • MTC instruction (PDF) to submit AQ PM 2.5 info (03-08-12, as part of the 2013 TIP Update)

Other Federal and State Agency Resources

Training Resources



Nick Smith, Senior Transportation Planner