Potholes, the scourge of early spring in Pittsburgh, are still very much in evidence on many of Pittsburgh’s streets, and people on one street in the city say they’ve got craters of teeth-rattling proportions.
This winter’s deep freeze left its mark on the streets of Pittsburgh. Potholes, big and small, can be found on just about every road in the city.
City of Pittsburgh officials are using technology to keep the public informed about this year’s paving projects, which were unveiled Wednesday by the Public Works Department.
Milder weather this week has brought a whole new set of headaches for drivers.
Pothole stories are getting like fish stories. Everyone you talk to can tell you about the whopper they just missed, just hit or just swerved to get around.
Dave Phillips with State Farm joined the “KDKA Morning News” with Larry Richert and John Shumway to discuss potholes and how there is a right way to hit one if you can’t avoid it.
As always, the rising temperatures also means the reveal of many potholes in the city.
The extreme winter weather takes a toll on many things, but especially streets.
When there’s a brief thaw or just a break in the winter weather, out come the pothole crews to cold patch the streets of Pittsburgh.
Deep freeze means deep potholes on the streets of Pittsburgh.
The city will work to repair potholes this week as part of a three-day “Pothole Blitz.”
A devastating fire tore through an historic church in Oakmont Friday, leaving the sanctuary in ruins and parishioner heartbroken.
The 2014 City of Pittsburgh Paving recommendations are out.
Take a drive up Brookline Boulevard and you’ll put your tires, your rims and even your axles at risk.
It’s hard to imagine a street in peacetime worse than Brookline Boulevard. The potholes are so deep and so many that Denise Breisinger sprained her ankle in one just crossing the street.