Pittsburgh Public Works
In Schenley Park on Saturday, it looked more like a spring day than the day before a giant snowstorm is supposed to hit.
Mayor Bill Peduto, flanked by his Public Works Department team, came out Friday evening to reassure the City of Pittsburgh that they’re ready for the coming winter storm.
With 6 inches to a foot of snow possibly heading our way Sunday night, city crews are preparing.
The weather is warming up and that means more potholes are popping up.
From the South Side to Shaler to Shippingport to Somerset, pothole anguish is universal.
It’s the only thing between us and gridlock each winter – salt. And most days, since Thanksgiving, road crews have been out there spreading.
It’s a simple thank you from Pittsburgh Mayor Bill Peduto.
The Primanti Bros. sandwich is a Pittsburgh tradition — enjoyed for decades and at all hours of the day.
It’s hard to miss them, scarring so many local roads. But since the city’s “pothole blitz” started, crews have been hard at work, attempting to fill hundreds of potholes by the end of the week.
They’re big, deep and nasty — and they’re all over the place.
A woman was killed when she slammed into the back of a Pittsburgh Public Works truck in Harrison Township.
Despite the best efforts of the road crews, this storm has proved a more than capable foe, -both in the city, and especially the further north you go.
Graffiti along the Three Rivers Heritage trail has gotten the attention of bike riders who say they’re disappointed someone has vandalized the bike trail with paint.
The fact that today was not a rainy was good news for a family of ducks on Pittsburgh’s South Side.
While it’s uncertain just how much rain we’ll get, even just the risk of flooding spurs emergency crews to be proactive. They can’t afford to just watch and wait, so they create a plan of attack.