The City Council assings a permanent municipal works brigade in Rincón de Loix
París Avenue will double the size of its sidewalks with new pipelines sytem and trees
París Avenue will renew completely its sidewalks that will double the current 1.5 meters, will have trees and a new pipeline system. This has been announced this morning by the mayor of Benidorm, Toni Pérez, after the meeting he has held together with the Councilor for Works, José Ramón González de Zárate, municipal technicians and staff from the works brigade.
The mayor has indicated that with this action, which goes "beyond maintenance" in "one of the most important neighborhoods" of Benidorm, it is demonstrated "the determined commitment" of the municipal government team for the renovation of "most of its streets ”. Pérez has detailed the total transformation and of l’Ametlla de Mar Avenue; the performances in Berlín and Londres, or in Juan Fuster Zaragoza with the restoration of sidewalks and the rehabilitation of its tree pits.
"Now," the mayor explained, "we are putting our efforts into an important road, Paris Avenue, which has great pedestrian traffic but with sidewalks that do not exceed 1.5 m." With the works that have begun, they will expand their size to 3.20 m to facilitate numerous pedestrian traffic, improve the accessibility capacity of people who come to the upper area of Rincón and, of course, “the transit of people with functional diversity ”.
The work will be carried out directly by the Municipal Technical Services. “A Municipal Works Brigade has been assigned,” Pérez explained, fixed in the Rincón ”which will be in charge of the works on París Avenue. Action that, in addition to the new sidewalk, will include “two corrugated tube installations. One for drip irrigation, since the sidewalk on the right will be implemented with trees in the direction to Serra Gelada. Another for any service that can be implemented in the future ”such as telephony, fiber optics, etc.
The work on París does not contemplate the lifting of the road. The reports made by the drinking water concession company Hidraqua and the Dinapsis laboratory show that the underground pipes "still have a durability of at least 10 years." Given this premise, it will not be necessary to act at this moment.