The City Council of Marbella has definitively approved the layout and occupation of the land on which the future interchange is planned. of San Pedro Alcántara buses, a measure with which progress is made in the processing of the infrastructure with the transfer of the land to the Junta de Andalucía subsequently for its construction, as reported this Monday by the Traffic Councilor, Enrique Rodríguez.
This has been highlighted by the mayor after the Local Government Board, in which the initiative has gone ahead, where he thanked the owners of the plot for “having given all the facilities” so that the process “did not delay in the time “being a land located in a “general system that had to yield” being destined to “public facilities ”in a development zone.
During his speech, the municipal manager has detailed that the City Council will occupy an area of “8,148 square meters”, Of which “3,000 or 4,000” correspond to the construction of the future interchange.
The approval of the occupation of this land will allow, according to the mayor, that “the City Council has total disposition ” and in turn, the plot “can be made available to the Junta de Andalucía ”, which will be in charge of the“ construction and exploitation ” of the future infrastructure.
In addition, Rodríguez has specified that On October 27, the company Buro4 Arquitecto was awardeds the drafting of the “basic project” of execution and “the feasibility study“, For which it has a period of 6 months, advancing that this week” meetings will begin “with the company and the Ministry of Development.
The next step will be “the signing of an agreement ”between the City Council and the Junta de Andalucía to transfer the plot to the Autonomous Administration, as pointed out by the councilor, who has stressed that it contemplates in “The memory of the budgets” for 2022 “allocate funds” to the San Pedro interchange, putting the total amount that the Andalusian Government plans to allocate to the construction of this infrastructure at one million euros. On it, he has estimated that it will serve “an average of more than 85,000 passengers per year” and expects the work to begin next year.