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Changes due to coronavirus (COVID-19)

The City of San Angelo is officially closing all public access to City buildings to limit the spread of disease. City services are still in operation.

The 2020 HA5 street maintenance project began April 9, 2020.

 The 2020 HA5 street maintenance project began April 9.

HA5 is an effort to change the city’s focus from a reactive/repair-focused operation, to a proactive/preservation operation. Not every roadway is a candidate for the HA5 method, its primary target are roads that have minimal wear and cracking. The primary function of HA5 does two things:

- Seals the roadway to prevent penetration of water into the road’s base.
- The product acts like a sunscreen, which protects the road from oxidation from the sun’s UV light.

Click here to view the maps of the selected areas (4-21-20).

Some key points:

  • Once HA5 is applied, it cannot be driven on for 24 hours. We ask residents to give consideration to their neighbors that may be displaced during the cure time and park in their driveways so their neighbors can park on the street.
  • Once HA5 is applied and a vehicle is parked in a driveway, they won’t be able to leave until the product cures and the area is opened to traffic. Roads are closed at 8 a.m., so residents have time to leave or repark their vehicles before the road is shut down.
  • We know the 24-hour cure time is an inconvenience. But we hope the benefit of HA5 over sealcoat (8 years of cleaner, quieter, less aggressive to walk on, maintains aesthetic color) will outweigh that short inconvenience.
  • Andale will have a shuttle service to carry residences from their vehicle to their home if necessary.
  • Residents will see work beginning on Friday, April 10.

 I’ve also attached the towing notification residents are getting as well. Some key points on the towing notification:

  • Residents cannot access the street for only the 24 hours that HA5 is applied in front of their home - not for the full 18 days stated on the flyer.

If a vehicle is parked on the street during the application time, Home Motors will tow it out of the construction zone, and then place it back in the original location after the HA5 cures. The City will pay for all tows.

Public Access to City buildings closed

City buildings have been closed to the public to help prevent the spread of disease.

Operations Department

The Operations Department is responsible for providing effective transportation and an efficient infrastructure for anyone who lives or works in San Angelo. The Operations Department accomplishes this task by working cooperatively with citizens and businesses to provide vital services to the City of San Angelo. The department is comprised of the following divisions:

Fleet Services

Fleet Services (formerly known as Vehicle Maintenance) keeps the City of San Angelo moving by providing expert analysis and repairs of City-owned vehicles and equipment.  The efforts of our 17-member staff are directed at servicing light- and heavy-duty vehicles and equipment, new vehicle make ready, accessory rig-up service, parts supply, licensing and registration, fuel services, vehicle and equipment purchasing, and auction hosting (sales).

Lake Operations

Lake Operations is responsible for the maintenance on and around Lake Nasworthy and Twin Buttes Reservoir. This includes: repair and upkeep of City-owned boat docks and ramps, watering and mowing of park facilities, removal of dead or diseased trees and planting of new trees, repair and/or replacement of bouys, emptying more than 200 trash cans on a regular basis, and brush abatement.  


The Stormwater Division improves the quality of storm water runoff through effective maintenance of drainage features, street sweeping, right-of-way maintenance and mowing, and approved methods of herbicide applications. It is also responsible for new construction of drainage structures.

Street & Bridge

Of the City Council's five approved priorities, streets ranks No. 2. Learn more by clicking here.

The Street & Bridge Division is responsible for maintaining all roadways, alleys and pertinent structures related to both. It also performs a wide variety of other tasks, including but not limited to herbiciding and mosquito spraying, picking up illegal dumping, and setting barrels out for flooding and street closure permits.

Traffic Operations

The Traffic Division is responsible for traffic signal timing improvements, signal head and LED replacements, the repair and replacement of signal control equipment (including traffic detection systems, controllers, cabinets, visors, louvers, etc.), warning flashers at schools, outdoor warning sirens and the installation of traffic signals at warranted locations.

Street lighting

The street lighting throughout San Angelo is maintained by AEP. To report a street light outage on a city street, visit the AEP website by clicking here. Please have the number from the light pole available. (Street lights in alleys are not maintained by the City.)

What goes into replacing a traffic signal?

Replacing a traffic signal is a lengthy process. Notwithstanding the City's purchasing requirements, there are several steps to the process. 

We optimally attempt to standardize the materials we use. But, unfortunately with traffic signals, this is limited to the brand or type of electrical equipment. Each intersection is unique and requires different dimensions (length or masts, height of poles, size and type of anchors, etc.) such that it is not reasonable to keep these large replacement parts in stock. We do have some of these items on-hand, but it is very lucky if the intersection that is damaged matches what we have. 

road closed int banner

If the replacement is due to an accident by an insured driver, insurance agencies become involved since the driver is typically responsible for the cost of repairs. This usually involves itemized quotes for their agency's approval, which also adds additional time.

Several factors determine the specifications of a traffic signal including location of the base structure, existence and location of intersecting streets, number of lanes, type of lanes (left turn, right turn, straight/turn, etc.), etc. Therefore, each replacement pole is a custom build. This process is usually a 6-9 month lead time after the manufacturer receives the specifications. We source several vendors to manufacture these parts, and we've found this to be the standard regardless of the manufacturer. 

Once the structures are built, they are then sent for testing, inspection, and certification by TxDOT before they can be installed. The actual installation of the signal structure is usually a quick process. However, the materials' lead time is the substantial delaying factor.