The complexity of the works happening for the Denny Avenue Level Crossing removal in Kelmscott, coupled with potential forecast heavy rains over the weekend, means extra time is needed.
Residents, businesses and community groups in the Midland area are encouraged to apply to be part of the new Midland Station Project Community Reference Group (CRG).
Closing the Denny Avenue level crossing is a major milestone, but it’s still a long road ahead for the project as roadworks and Kelmscott revitalisation works continue until late-2021.
At last, the most dangerous level crossing in WA is finally going. The first level crossing to be removed for METRONET will be replaced shortly afterwards by a new underpass at Davis Road.
Built in 1886, Claremont Station is the oldest station on the network and to ensure the iconic building stands long into the future some extra work is needed before the Station can reopen.
The METRONET team has again reached out to help in the wake of the recent fires at Wooroloo by supplying woolly bush foliage to local wildlife.
Recently the Claremont Station Project recently held an Aboriginal Cultural Toolbox to mark the halfway point of the two-month intensive period of construction.
Planning ahead has come in handy for the Thornlie-Cockburn Link, with the 21-year old Glen Iris Tunnel to be part of Perth’s first east-west rail link.
Want to be among the first to see the new C-series? Get down to Yagan Square these April school holidays to get up close with the new METRONET railcar.
From April 1, vehicles, pedestrians and cyclists will no longer be able to use the Denny Avenue level crossing.
While the project is called the Denny Avenue Level Crossing Removal Project, the team is delivering far more than just that.
Since main construction began more than four months ago, the site is a hive of activity.
The Thornlie-Cockburn Link has called on good spirits to safeguard the wellbeing, health and safety of all its workers through a traditional Aboriginal smoking ceremony.
This year will be a defining one for the Thornlie-Cockburn Link, with the 800-plus workforce continuing to grow each week as major construction starts.
After the State Government’s ‘Infrastructure Ready’ training program opened in October 2020, the first trainees are now out and about on various projects.
The first of 350,000 limestone blocks were laid just north of the future Alkimos Station to build approximately 20km of retaining walls.