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What's Your Worst Road?

Every spring, CAA Atlantic holds its Worst Roads campaign. It provides a platform for Atlantic Canadians to make roads safer by telling municipal and provincial governments which roads need attention the most. It also helps governments understand that roadway improvements are a priority for citizens.

All road users – including cyclists, pedestrians, motorists and users of public transit – are encouraged to cast their vote and make their opinion count.

DollarsCents

The Dollars and Cents

When it comes to pothole damage, poor road conditions present a clear cost to drivers. Research suggests that Canadians are paying as much as $1.4 billion each year due to potholes. More than 50 per cent of drivers have experienced damage to their vehicle from a pothole, and 32 per cent have paid between $250 and $500 on pothole-related vehicle damage within the last five years. The damage to vehicles ranges from punctured tires and bent wheels to more expensive suspension issues.

NotJustAboutPotholes

It's Not Just About Potholes

Potholes aren’t the only reason to vote for a road as the worst – consider scary intersections, traffic-causing bottlenecks, unclear road signs, dangerous crosswalks or unsafe bike lanes when voting. 

Wondering if your road is topping the list? Check out the current 10 Worst Roads here

2018 Ten Worst Roads

1. New Brunswick 616 (Keswick Ridge, N.B.)

2. Pine Glen Road (Pine Glen, N.B.)

3. Brae Harbour Road (Coleman, P.E.)

4. Markland Road (Colinet, N.L.)

5. New Brunswick 101 (Hoyt, N.B.)

6. Orangedale Iona Road (Orangedale, N.S.)

7. Fraxville Road (New Ross, N.S.)

8. Université Avenue (Moncton, N.B.)

9. Mabou Mines Road (Mabou, N.S.)

10. Louisville Road (River John, N.S.)