Pittsburgh Parking Authority
The daily and lease rates at Pittsburgh Parking Authority lots and garages will rise beginning August 1.
The Beaver County Emergency Management Center in Ambridge monitored the river and stream predictions and reports from the field.
After that ticket appears on your windshield, you have the option to pay it or appeal it.
Hundreds of coin-fed Pittsburgh parking meter scraps are missing, and that’s not all.
The signs on 52nd Street in Lawrenceville are clear. Vehicles must be moved by 8:30 a.m. on the third Tuesday of each month for street cleaning.
Appealing a parking ticket in the City of Pittsburgh can add insult to injury. You have to schedule a hearing, come downtown and pay again to park.
The jury is still out on those new parking machines, but everyone agrees there’s a learning curve.
KDKA-AM’s Larry and John talk to David Onorato, head of the Pittsburgh Parking Authority, about all the details behind the new city parking machines.
Traffic is once again flowing along Fort Pitt Boulevard in downtown Pittsburgh after a massive water main break forced drivers to find alternate routes last week.
It looks as if it is going to be a while longer before crews can make the necessary repairs to Fort Pitt Boulevard, which was damaged by Thursday’s water main break.
Repairs are continuing after a massive water main break created a shower in the Parkway East’s Bathtub section just as the Thursday morning rush hour was about to get underway. It’s been an all-day fix, and now that the water has stopped, the concern has shifted to how traffic will be affected Friday.
As we usher in the New Year, get ready for higher parking rates at certain lots in the City of Pittsburgh.
Free parking is the norm at most suburban shopping malls, but those who shop in Downtown Pittsburgh or the city’s seven neighborhood business districts have to pull out the quarters to park their cars at metered spots, at least during the daytime. Evening parking has been free, but that changes in 2013 unless City Council acts.
The City of Pittsburgh’s new $7 million parking meter modernization plan is supposed to make things more convenient for commuters; but for one family living on the South Side, it’s been nothing but frustrating.
Parking rates at the city-owned downtown garages could spike if the Pittsburgh Parking Authority takes action on a consultant’s report to be released shortly.