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Samples in periodicals archive:
Driving on deficient roads costs each Los Angeles area driver $2,458 per year in the form of extra vehicle operating costs (VOC] as a result of driving on roads in need of repair, lost time and fuel due to congestion-related delays, and the cost of traffic crashes in which roadway features likely were a contributing factor.
According to a report released by the American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials (AASHTO) and TRIP, a transportation research group, driving on rough roads costs the average American motorist approximately $350 a year in extra vehicle operating costs.
Rough roads in Pennsylvania are costing Commonwealth motorists up to $500 a year in extra vehicle operating costs, according to the report issued by the American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials and TRIP, a transportation research group.
The Road Information Program (TRIP) report, "Rough Ride in the City: How Poor Road Conditions Increase Motorists' Costs," also concluded that motorists in the nation's major cities are paying an average of $358 per motorist in extra vehicle operating costs (VOC) to drive on roads in need of repair.
Urban pavement conditions and extra vehicle operating costs for all urban regions with 500,000+ residents are listed in TRIP's appendices A and B, available, along with the report, www.
Michigan motorists annually pay an average of $281 each -- $2 billion as a state -- in extra vehicle operating costs (EVOC) as a result of driving on roads in need of repair or reconstruction.
California ranks first nationally in extra vehicle operating costs that motorists pay when driving on congested, rutted roads.
Motorists pay $42 billion a year in extra vehicle operating costs to