Crenshaw/LAX Line construction notices

There are two of them that involve street closures:

Street Closures at Intersection of Crenshaw Boulevard and 67th Street for work on Crenshaw/LAX Transit Project

Walsh-Shea Corridor Constructors (WSCC) will conduct decking activities at the intersection of Crenshaw Boulevard and 67th Street for the next four weekends as part of the construction of the Crenshaw/LAX Transit Project.

The closures will take place during the weekends of November 11, November 18, December 2 and December 9 from 9 p.m. Friday through 6 a.m. Monday eastbound and westbound on 67th Street and southbound on Crenshaw Boulevard. The closures are to accommodate work on the underground tunnel for the project in the Hyde Park neighborhood. The tunnel under Crenshaw Boulevard will be from 60th to 67th streets.

Southbound detour:

If traveling south on Crenshaw Boulevard, turn left on Slauson Avenue, turn right on  Western Avenue, turn right on Florence Avenue and then turn left back on to Crenshaw Boulevard.

Westbound detour:

If traveling west on 67th, turn right on 8th Avenue, turn left on Hyde Park Boulevard, turn left on West Boulevard and then turn right on 67th.

Eastbound detour:

If traveling east on 67th, turn west on West Boulevard, turn right on Hyde Park Boulevard, right on 8th Avenue and then turn left on 67th Street.

Water Meter Relocation on Crenshaw Boulevard between 50th and 48th Streets

As part of the Crenshaw/LAX Transit Project (CLAX), Metro contractor, Walsh-Shea Corridor Constructors (WSCC) today began relocating a water meter on northbound Crenshaw Boulevard between 50th and 48th streets. Work is expected to be completed by December 2.

Work hours are from 6:30 a.m. until 4 p.m. Monday to Friday. Parking will be restricted directly in front of the area where work is taking place. 

1 reply

  1. Can this contractor work any slower? Do they only have one backhoe and dump truck? Both the L.A. Railway and P.E. vast networks would have never been built at this rate. And they were using horses and manual labor at times as opposed to the so called modern machinery being used today.