Learn how Transport Scotland is improving infrastructure with transport projects across the country and find out how these projects will affect you.
Transport Scotland are upgrading the A9 between Perth and Inverness to a dual carriageway, significantly improving journeys along this route.
A new grade-separated junction at Laurencekirk, as part of a package of additional investment alongside the Aberdeen City Region Deal
The Pass of Birnam to Tay Crossing section will give a 10.2km continuous dual carriageway, incorporating the existing dual carriageway at Pass of Birnam
A new grade-separated junction at Longman, as part of the Scottish Government commitments in the Inverness and Highland City-Region Deal
This 12.2km stretch between Glen Garry and Dalwhinnie is being upgraded to dual carriageway as part of a wider programme to improve the A9 between Perth and Inverness
The scheme to replace the existing cope and parapets on the M8 Kingston Bridge south approaches 300 metres south of the Kingston Bridge. The bridge works will be delivered by Transport Scotland.
Upgrading the Highland Main Line is one of the Scottish Government’s key priorities. The long-term goal of the project seeks to achieve a fastest journey time of 2 hours 45 minutes between Inverness and the Central Belt with an average journey time of 3 hours and an hourly service by 2025.
Transport Scotland is making the case for including Scotland in a Britain-wide High Speed Rail network, to realise the full economic benefits and provide improved capacity.
Transport Scotland plans to dual the A96 between Inverness and Aberdeen, involving the upgrade of 86 miles of single carriageway between the two cities
The scheme will improve the road alignment of the A95 trunk road between Gaich and Craggan, whilst also facilitating the incorporation of a proposed railway extension by Strathspey Railway Charitable Trust (SRCT) between Strathspey and Grantown-on-Spey.