This project will connect the Fraccionamiento Chulavista area, it will help to ease road traffic.
MAZATLÁN._ Although it was originally projected to conclude the work in August of this year, there are important advances in the expansion of Delfín Avenue, which will connect the Chulavista Subdivision to the La Marina area, on Avenida del Atlántico.
Up to now, most of the road that will lead from north to south is already paved, with public lighting and a bicycle path, only about 20 meters are missing to connect it with the part that is already in operation in the northern part of the Chulavista subdivision, in addition works are missing in a stretch of approximately 100 meters before the intersection with Avenida del Atlántico.
While in the road that will communicate from south to north, there is also a section of about 20 meters missing to connect it with the part already in operation to the north of the Chulavista subdivision.
It was in October 2021 when the then Governor of the state, Quirino Ordaz Coppel, accompanied by the Governor-elect and current Governor Rubén Rocha Moya, as well as the then Mayor and today Secretary of Tourism in the entity, Luis Guillermo Benítez Torres, gave the green light to start the expansion of that avenue.
At the time it was announced that it is a 1.7-kilometer-long work that will connect the Chulavista subdivision to the La Marina area, on Avenida del Atlántico, which will help to relieve the traffic congestion that occurs on Avenida Doctor Carlos.
An investment of just over 200 million pesos will be allocated for this work with resources from the Federal Government and oversees the Integral Port Administration.
In addition, it is contemplated that later, this road will be extended from where the Mazatlán Convention Center is located to what is Ingeniero Mario Arturo Huerta Sánchez Avenue, formerly El Habal-Cerritos Highway, parallel to what is currently Sábalo Cerritos Avenue, seeking to relieve the traffic of both Avenida Camarón Sábalo, in the Golden Zone, and Avenida Doctor Carlos Canseco, and would be another way to communicate with the free and toll roads to Culiacán.
One of the reasons for the delay in the work was the discovery of archaeological remains on the land where the works were being carried out, but after they were removed to a site determined by the National Institute of Anthropology and History, the work continued.