The road is being destroyed in a massive way by the destruction of the asphalt on Ohio’s roads.
Ohio’s Governor Greg Barnhart recently told the Columbus Dispatch that, according to estimates, a billion dollars worth of asphalt is being removed from the state every year, and that the state will not be able to keep up with the pace.
Barnhart said that about $500 million of that has been removed in the last decade, and he expects that figure to be nearly $1 trillion by 2030.
The state also has spent millions to build a network of highway repair and maintenance facilities across the state, but those facilities are being left behind as the roads deteriorate.
This is an issue that has taken a long time to come to light.
The Columbus Dispatch interviewed several former workers who were working on the Ohio-Tennessee border in the 1930s and 1940s, and a group of former asphalt workers who worked in the field for decades.
Some of the former workers told the Dispatch that they had heard of the problems of asphalt in the state for decades, but that the problem was not brought to light until recently.
The former workers said that it took the state years and millions of dollars to install a road that would keep the highway from tearing up the ground in places, and it took several years to install new asphalt roads that would prevent the roads from being torn up.
But even when those roads were installed, they did not stop the deterioration of the roads.
“I don’t think that there was ever a moment that anybody stopped it, and I think we’re going to be seeing a lot more problems,” said Kevin Sorenson, a retired truck driver who worked on the highway that runs through his hometown of Knoxville.
“We just don’t know what’s going on with it.”
In an email, Sorensson wrote that he was working on a project in the 1970s on a road between Tennessee and Kentucky, and in a photo that he shared on Twitter, the road was crumbling.
“There was so much erosion on the asphalt that the road couldn’t be driven over it,” he wrote.
“The highway collapsed on the side of the road and then I had to pull over and make repairs.”
He said that when the road got too high, the asphalt was “like a slough.”
In the photo, the roads edge looks like a large black hole.
“All I could see was the asphalt,” Sorensons father told the Cleveland Plain Dealer in the late 1980s.
“You could see the water coming in, but the pavement wasn’t sinking into the water.”
In 2016, a survey by the state Department of Transportation found that the average age of the pavement in Ohio is 79 years old, and there have been more than 600 deaths from road accidents since 2000.
That’s one reason why the state has made road resurfacing projects a priority.
But many of the older roads were not replaced because of cost, and some of the newer roads are crumbling and unsafe to drive on.
The problem with the old roads is that they were built in the mid-20th century, and the state had to add the asphalt over the decades, according the Associated Press.
Ohio has had to spend more than $7 billion to upgrade older roads over the years.
The new asphalt will be added to roads that have already been upgraded, and those roads will not have the same maintenance and repair efforts as older roads, according TOKYO JAPAN, a nonprofit group that advocates for the safety of Japanese-Americans in the United States.
“It’s not only the cost, but also the time that the project has to be completed,” said Risa Katsuki, a professor of environmental engineering at Ohio State University.
“And then it’s not just the cost of the replacement, but there is a cost to repairing and maintaining that road.”
Katsuki told the Associated News that many of these older roads in Ohio are in areas that are too steep to drive down, which has created a safety hazard.
The Ohio Department of Natural Resources told the AP that it has received reports of people falling and injuring themselves in the older sections of roads, but it has not yet determined how to repair or replace them.
Ohio also has the highest rate of traffic fatalities in the country, according a 2016 report by the National Safety Council.
In 2018, there were more than 2,200 people killed in crashes involving motor vehicles.
A 2016 survey by Nationwide Insurance showed that the number of drivers who were involved in a crash while distracted, and then killed, was higher than any other age group in the U.S. According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, in 2018, nearly 70 percent of all motor vehicle crashes were due to distraction, and nearly 90 percent of those crashes were caused by driver distraction.
The report found that distracted driving is responsible for nearly 90 deaths and more than 6,000 injuries each year.
In a statement, Nationwide said that while the company