Minnesota Department of Transportation

511 Travel Info

Corridor Investment Management Strategy

Corridor information

Orange barrels on a highway

How to read the corridor maps

For each corridor a set of maps is provided that include the following information:

  • Map A - Existing Conditions: Displays the existing infrastructure condition of MnDOT's assets as well as existing modal elements on the corridor including transit, freight, bicycle and pedestrian facilities.
  • Map S - Existing Conditions - Safety: Displays existing safety conditions on the corridor. The map shows high priority intersections and curves identified in MnDOT's District Safety Plans. Recent crash data and Toward Zero Deaths (TZD) coordination efforts are also shown.
  • Map B - 2012-2015 STIP Projects: Displays projects in the 2012-2015 State Transportation Improvement Program. These projects.are viewed as commitments by MnDOT and include projects on the state trunk highway system.
  • Map C - Anticipated Future Performance Based Needs 2016-2021: Displays future needs on state highways during the six years after the STIP. Pavement, bridge, drainage, safety, and mobility needs are displayed. These needs are greater than MnDOT's ability to address them during this period.
  • Map D - Recent Investments 2002-2011: Displays projects completed on the corridor since 2002. Projects are displayed based on investment type. The majority of past investments have been bridge and pavement preservation projects.

Click here for more Greater Minnesota map information. (PDF)

Click here for more Metro area map information (PDF)

Find your corridor

Select your corridor from the lists below or go to the corridor information page.


Which corridors are included?

MnDOT initiated the CIMS process in 2012 on a limited number of corridors, but intends to extend the program to additional state highway corridors in the coming years. In greater Minnesota, the first round focused on the Interregional Corridor System and corridors identified as supplemental to the IRC system based on their significance for freight movement. In the Twin Cities Metropolitan Area, the first round focused on the state Principal Arterials and transitways that run on state highways. In addition, groups representing several other corridors were part of discussions with MnDOT that led to the creation of CIMS and were included in the first round of CIMS outreach for continuity. MnDOT will incorporate feedback from the initial round of meetings in future rounds, which will include additional state trunk highway corridors.

For the purposes of the CIMS Solicitation, all state trunk highways are eligible to apply.