Current Projects

Capital Improvement Program (Adopted for Fiscal Year 2023-2024)

The table below contains the Town Council adopted Capital Improvement Program for fiscal year 2023-2024.  The Capital Improvement Program reference guide which contains detailed information on each project can be accessed via clicking the following link.

Capital Improvement Program FY23-24 Reference Guide

Bicycle & Pedestrian Improvements Program
Bicycle & Pedestrian Improvements Projects $          50,000
Open Space Management Program
Fire Road Maintenance $        100,000
Open Space Management Vegetation Management Construction Projects $        155,000
Pavement Maintenance & Rehabilitation Program
Eastview Avenue Rehabilitation  $        574,027
2023 Various Streets Pavement Rehabilitation Digout and Overlay Project  $     1,780,038
2022 Various Streets Pavement Maintenance Slurry Seal Project  $     1,263,215
Pavement Maintenance & Rehabilitation Project Design $        150,000
Storm Drain Maintenance & Rehabilitation Program
2023 Storm Drain Rehabilitation Lining Project (Construction carryover of FY22-23 project) $        569,171
Storm Drain Maintenance & Rehabilitation Project Annual Funding $          60,000
Railroad Marsh Basin Maintenance Project Annual Funding $        245,000
Capital Improvement Projects
Brick Crosswalk Rehabilitation Analysis & Design $          60,000
Dairy Knoll Accessibility Improvements $          20,000
Hawthorne Utility Underground District
Lyford's Stone Tower Property Acquisition $          30,000
Main Street Seawall Repairs (Design Carryover & Construction) $        250,000
Police Department Locker Room Remodel $        200,000
Police Department Flooring Replacement $          30,000
RBSD Pond Site Acquisition & Remediation Project $        900,000
SNAP Radio Upgrades (Project not started in FY22-23) $          20,000
Spanish Trail Roadway Stabilization $        150,000
Town Hall Facility EV Charging Stations (Project not started in FY22-23) $        100,000
Town Hall Facility Generator Transfer Switch Replacement (Project not started in FY22-23) $          75,000
Total $     6,781,451

Other Local Agency Projects

Caltrans Pedestrian Crossing Improvements

Caltrans has two projects planned to start construction in spring of 2023 to improve pedestrian safety along several locations along Tiburon Boulevard. The intersections of Trestle Glen Boulevard and Tiburon Boulevard, as well as Ned's Way and Tiburon Boulevard will receive signal, signage, and striping improvements as part of this project.

For more information, visit Caltrans District 4 Current Projects page at

Marin County Open Space District Region 6 Trail Designation Process

In 2015, the Marin County Open Space District (MCOSD) began a collaborative public process to formally designate a road and trail system in county preserves. This process is taking place on a region-by-region basis. Regions 1-5 have been designated, while designation is currently active for Region 6 (Old Saint Hilary’s, Tiburon Ridge, and Ring Mountain preserves). A goal of the process is to create a designation map. A designated road or trail is one that appears on an official MCOSD preserve map and is marked with signs.

On Wednesday, November 17, the Marin County Open Space District (MCOSD) hosted an online community workshop on designating a formal road and trail system in Region 6, which includes Ring Mountain and Old St. Hilary’s preserves. Principal Natural Resources Planner Jon Campo described the planning process and draft concept maps, and outlined opportunities for public comment. Attendees participated in a question-and-answer session.

Link for more information: Marin County Open Space District Region 6 Designation Process

Contact: Jon Campo, Marin County Parks and Open Space District,

Concept Design Alternatives for a Beach Restoration Project at Greenwood Beach System (Blackie's Pasture), Tiburon, Marin County

Beach Restoration 1
Beach Restoration 2

The project aims to demonstrate that bay beaches as a living shoreline design approach are a viable alternative to riprap and seawalls. Living shoreline techniques reinforce the shoreline and minimize coastal erosion, while restoring natural habitats for estuarine and coastal organisms. Through strategic placement of native vegetation and natural materials such as sand, gravel, and cobble, bay beaches can protect tidal marshes behind them from further erosion. Building on preliminary designs funded through a partnership between the Marin Community Foundation and California State Coastal Conservancy, the project will develop near-final designs for a gravel beach that will provide nature-based shoreline protection and enhance valuable coarse-grained beach habitat. The goal of the project is to complete CEQA documentation and permit applications and be ready for final design and implementation of the gravel beach design.

As part of Blackie’s Pasture Beach Restoration Project, the County of Marin will be placing sand tracers at four different locations at the site to assess how the sediment moves around during bigger storm events.  They will need to place some fluorescent dye at those locations and locate with a UV flashlight for analysis.  The dye is environmentally safe and there may some initial visibility but county staff will try to minimize impact as much as possible.

Contact: Roger Leventhal, P.E., Marin County Department of Public Works,

View Roger Leventhal's presentation to the Parks, Open Space and Trails Commission