County Line Road Improvement Project
PennDOT is restoring, reconstructing and resurfacing three miles of County Line Road between Kulp Road and Route 611 (Easton Road) in Horsham Township, Montgomery County, and Warrington Township, Bucks County.
Under this contract, PennDOT’s contractor will make the following improvements:
- Widening County Line Road to provide a uniformed pattern of two 11-foot travel lanes and five-foot shoulders;
- Replacing the County Line Road bridge over an unnamed tributary to Little Neshaminy Creek;
- Upgrading traffic signals;
- Installing new guiderail;
- Performing drainage improvements;
- Installing ADA curb ramps; and
- Performing other miscellaneous operations to enhance safety and travel for the motoring public.
The purpose of this corridor improvement project is to address inconsistencies along the corridor, such as varying lane and shoulder widths, areas with poor sight distance, sporadic turn lanes, and areas of poor pavement in order to provide motorists with a roadway designed to modern travel and safety standards.
To view the County Line Road Improvement Project presentation click on the pdf below.
Beginning Monday, March 6, 2023, through early July 2023, eastbound County Line Road traffic will be shifted into the newly constructed westbound lanes between Kulp Road East and Bradford Green Drive to allow crews to reconstruct that section of eastbound County Line Road under Stage 2 construction.
Westbound County Line Road will remain closed between Fairmount Avenue and Kulp Road East. Motorists will continue to be detoured along Easton Road (Route 611), Street Road and Lower State Road until the project's completion by 2026 or possibly earlier.
Stages 5-8 will follow Stage 2 construction sometime this summer and will require the full closure of westbound County Line Road between Kansas Road and Bradford Road.
County Line Road westbound through traffic will continue to be directed over Lower State Road, Street Road and Route 611 (Easton Road). County Line eastbound traffic will have through access.
The department will maintain access to residences and businesses along County Line Road within the construction zones, and advanced warning signs will inform motorists of the road closure and detour.
Construction on the entire project is expected to finish in summer 2026.
James D. Morrissey, Inc., of Philadelphia, is the general contractor on the $11.2 million project, which is financed with 80 percent federal and 20 percent state funds.