Resurfacing work to start in St Albans this week

PUBLISHED: 12:30 04 April 2017 | UPDATED: 11:50 05 April 2017

Traffic lights

Traffic lights


Traffic signals will be in place while pavement repairs are carried out in St Albans.

Resurfacing work has started on the pavement of Marshalswick Lane in a £30,000 scheme undertaken by Ringway on behalf of the county council.

The work will last 25 days, and the road will remain open at all times, with traffic signals in place from 9.30am to 4pm, Monday to Friday until Friday, April 28.

Marshalswick Lane residents will have access to their properties at all times, but have been asked not to park outside the street during the works.

Rob Smith, deputy director of environment at Herts county council, said: “These works are part of our ongoing commitment to maintain and improve Hertfordshire’s roads and pavements for the benefit of all.

“I realise that the traffic management in place is likely to cause disruption and inconveience to motorists, but such measures are essential to ensure that the works are carried out safely. I would ask everyone for their cooperation while the work is in progress.”

Any changes to the proposed working hours or duration of the resurfacing will be announced on information boards at the site, and will be available at

More news stories

30 minutes ago

Unseen work by a successful artist has been discovered and published by her son after her passing.

A St Albans man is hoping to raise over £200 for charity through a Christmas lights display.


A thief from St Albans who used multiple aliases was given a suspended sentence for stealing from and damaging cars.

Yesterday, 15:51

A London Colney primary school went the extra mile for its nativity play by including a real donkey and baby.


I should probably have taken the hint! Walking out into the garden recently an unprecedented flock of thirty or more crows raucously greeted me from the treetops at the bottom of my garden. Cawing and croaking these big, black birds clung clumsily to the top most branches and twigs, jostling and flapping to stay balanced in a constant flurry of feathers. There is always something ominous about crows – they are after all carrion crows, the vultures of the bird world – always watching for scraps and weakness that might mean their next meal.

Digital Edition

Read the The Herts Advertiser e-edition E-edition
Zoo Watch CountryPhile

Newsletter Sign Up

Herts Advertiser weekly newsletter
Sign up to receive our regular email newsletter

Our Privacy Policy

Most read stories

Hot Jobs

Show Job Lists

Herts Most Wanted Herts Business Awards