Rich Wilson, Director of Public Works and Parks, told Patch things seem to be moving well.
"Our biggest complaint is that drivers on Delmar feel they have the right of way whether they are entering or leaving the circle," he said. "The proper rule of etiquette is to yield to the driver in the circle. Therefore drivers on Delmar need to yield when entering the circle."
The temporary design consists of about 1,400 feet of asphalt curbing along the edges of Trinity and Delmar and the edges of splitter islands.
Concrete planters and reflective safety barrels are in the inner circle of the roundabout. New pavement markings and signs also were be added to guide pedestrian and vehicle traffic.
The mock roundabout will be up for at least 30 days while the city evaluates traffic and pedestrian safety. The results will be given to city officials so that a determination may be made on the construction of a permanent roundabout.
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