[Federal Register Volume 80, Number 82 (Wednesday, April 29, 2015)]
[Notices]
[Pages 23859-24009]
From the Federal Register Online via the Government Publishing Office [www.gpo.gov]
[FR Doc No: 2015-09701]



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Vol. 80

Wednesday,

No. 82

April 29, 2015

Part II





Department of Transportation





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Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration





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National Hazardous Materials Route Registry; Notice

Federal Register / Vol. 80 , No. 82 / Wednesday, April 29, 2015 / 
Notices

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DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION

Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration

[Docket No. FMCSA-2014-0022]


National Hazardous Materials Route Registry

AGENCY: Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration (FMCSA), Department 
of Transportation (DOT).

ACTION: Notice; current listing of designated and restricted routes for 
hazardous materials

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SUMMARY: This notice provides the current National Hazardous Materials 
Route Registry (NHMRR), which is a listing, as reported by State and 
Tribal Government routing officials, of all designated and restricted 
road and highway routes for transportation of highway route controlled 
quantities (HRCQ) of Class 7 (radioactive) materials (RAM) (HRCQ/RAM) 
and non-radioactive hazardous materials (NRHMs) transportation. The 
listing in this notice supersedes the NHMRR published on July 14, 2014, 
and includes current route limitations and allowances, and information 
on State and Tribal Government routing agency contacts reported to 
FMCSA as of March 30, 2015. The notice also responds to comments 
received on the Agency's Notice and request for comment on this subject 
published on July 14, 2014.

DATES: Effective Date: April 29, 2015.

FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Ms. Roxane Oliver, (202) 366-0735, or 
[email protected], Hazardous Materials Division, Office of 
Enforcement and Compliance, Federal Motor Carrier Safety 
Administration, 1200 New Jersey Ave. SE., Washington, DC 20590. Office 
hours are from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., E.T., Monday through Friday, except 
for Federal holidays.

SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION:

Table of Contents

I. Electronic Access to the National Hazardous Materials Route 
Registry
II. Legal Basis for This Action
III. Background and Response to Comments
IV. About the Tables in the National Hazardous Materials Route 
Registry
V. Route Ordering Approach
VI. National Hazardous Materials Route Registry

I. Electronic Access to the National Hazardous Materials Route Registry

    To find the most up-to-date listing of hazmat routes, you may 
access the NHMRR directly at: http://www.fmcsa.dot.gov/regulations/hazardous-materials/national-hazardous-materials-route-registry. This 
site is the source of information in this notice and displays Hazardous 
Materials (HM) route listings that reflect any changes made after the 
publication date of this notice.

II. Legal Basis for This Action

    Section 5112 of 49 U.S.C. paragraphs (a)(2) and (b) permit States 
and Tribal Governments to designate and limit highway routes over which 
HM may be transported provided the State or Tribal Government complies 
with standards prescribed by the Secretary of Transportation (the 
Secretary) and meets publication requirements in section 5112(c). To 
establish standards under paragraph (b), the Secretary must consult 
with the States, and, under section 5112(c), coordinate with the States 
to publish periodically a list of currently effective HM highway 
routing designations and restrictions. Subpart C of 49 CFR part 397 
sets out the procedural requirements States and Tribal Governments must 
follow to establish, maintain, or enforce routing designations for the 
transport of placardable quantities of NRHM. In Subpart D, Sec.  
397.103 sets out the requirements for designating preferred routes for 
HRCQ/RAM shipments as an alternative to, or in addition to Interstate 
System highways. For HRCQ/RAM shipments, a preferred route is defined 
as an Interstate Highway for which no alternative route is designated 
by the State; a route specifically designated by the State; or both. 
See Sec.  397.103(b). For the definition of NHRM routes, see Sec.  
397.65 ``routing designations.''
    Under a delegation from the Secretary,\1\ FMCSA has authority to 
implement 49 U.S.C. 5112 and 5125(c). Currently, 49 CFR 397.73 
establishes public information and reporting requirements for NRHM,\2\ 
by States or Tribal Governments who are required to furnish information 
regarding any new or changed routes to FMCSA within 60 days after 
establishment. Under 49 CFR 397.103, a State routing designation for 
HRCQ/RAM routes (preferred routes) as an alternative to, or in addition 
to an Interstate System highway is effective when the authorized 
routing agency provides FMCSA with written notification, FMCSA 
acknowledges receipt in writing, and the route is published in FMCSA's 
National Hazardous Material Route Registry. FMCSA's regulations in 49 
CFR part 397 also include other standards and procedures that States 
and Tribal Governments must follow to establish, maintain, and enforce 
designations specifying road and highway routes within their 
jurisdictions over which HRCQ/RAM and NRHM may or may not be 
transported, and to impose limitations or requirements for transporting 
these materials over applicable roads and highways. The Office of 
Management and Budget (OMB) has approved these collections of 
information under control number 2126-0014, Transportation of Hazardous 
Materials, Highway Routing.
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    \1\ 49 CFR 1.87(d)(2).
    \2\ 49 CFR 397.65 defines NRHM as, ``A non-radioactive hazardous 
material transported by motor vehicle in types and quantities which 
require placarding, pursuant to Table 1 or 2 of 49 CFR 172.504.''
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III. Background and Response to Comments

    In 49 CFR part 172, the Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Safety 
Administration (PHMSA) publishes a list of proper shipping names with 
corresponding identification numbers for HM that must be used when 
offering for transportation, or transporting any chemical or product 
that is a HM, hazardous substance or hazardous waste, as defined in 49 
CFR 171.8. PHMSA lists HM in nine Classes, based on the type of 
substance and hazard, and determines the quantities that require a 
placard on the vehicle (e.g., truck, railroad car) transporting the 
substance so that emergency responders can identify the hazard at a 
distance.
    State and Tribal Governments may designate routes for transporting 
these HM. The States and Tribal Governments may also establish 
limitations for the use of routes under section 5112 by using the 
required procedures specified in 49 CFR part 397. Carriers must develop 
written route plans for transporting HRCQ/RAM, and adhere to the 
written route plan [Sec. Sec.  397.71 and 397.101(d)].
    The NHMRR provides publicly accessible information concerning 
designated routes, which are mandatory assigned routes for transporting 
HM shipments and restricted routes over which such shipments may not be 
transported. FMCSA last published the NHMRR on July 14, 2014 (79 FR 
40844). That listing reflected the Agency's validation through publicly 
available information of route designations and limitations, using as 
the starting point a 2008 spreadsheet developed to address requirements 
of the Implementing Recommendations of the 9/11 Commission Act of 2007. 
While validating HM route entries, FMCSA identified other information 
that could either enhance the NHMRR or correct identified issues. (For 
detailed information, see the July 2014 Federal Register document.) The 
July 2014 notice also sought comment on a new

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approach to ordering the routes and presenting the listings table.

Response to Comments

    The Agency received five comments on the notice. Two industry 
organizations the American Trucking Associations (ATA) and the 
Institute of Makers of Explosives (IME) endorsed the new route order 
approach and content listing. ATA commended FMCSA for updating the 
routes with a ``user-friendly planning tool.'' However, ATA encouraged 
FMCSA to update the NHMRR process to implement the requirements of 
section 33013 of the Moving Forward for Progress in the 21st Century 
Act of 2012 (MAP-21) concerning establishing the form, manner, and 
timetable for State and Tribal Governments to issue and update HM route 
information. ATA asserted that until FMCSA updates the route registry 
process, States could not change HM routes and carrier operations could 
be affected adversely by conflicts between State and Federal officials 
over which routes to enforce.
    IME expressed support for FMCSA's revised ``streamlined approach,'' 
stating that the new ordering approach was easy to understand and 
access. IME asserted, however, that the Agency either should use 
``preemptive authority'' to compel State and Tribal Governments to 
update incorrect HM route information, or remove the designations from 
the NHMRR. Two State Government commenters (Texas and Commonwealth of 
Virginia Department of Transportation) and one individual citizen 
offered corrections to contact information, street names, or 
jurisdictional boundaries.
    Regarding ATA's comments on updating the NHMRR process to conform 
to MAP-21, FMCSA published a Technical Amendments Rule that included 
provisions to address section 33013 of the statute. [79 FR 59450; 
October 2, 2014]. Among the amendments was a State reporting 
requirement to include the name of the agency responsible for HM 
highway route designations, and another to clarify that any State or 
Tribal-government-designated route is effective only after publication 
in the NHMRR. The NHMRR process now conforms to MAP-21.
    FMCSA notes that in response to IME's comment on preemption, the 
Agency does not have preemptive authority to update State routing 
information. The Agency will continue notifying States concerning their 
obligations to submit correct and updated HM routing information. 
However, the applicable statute requires the Agency to update HM route 
listings in coordination with the States' submissions. A citizen who 
believes there are errors in these listings, such as the individual who 
commented on this notice, should contact the State entity responsible 
for designating and maintaining that State's listings.
    The Agency has corrected the listing based on comments received 
from the State agencies with responsibility for HM route designations. 
The technical amendments referenced above should result in the 
maintenance of a current list of State and Tribal agencies and contacts 
that can provide current information on HM routes. Going forward, these 
entities can promote carrier and driver compliance by using the new 
ordering approach to provide clear route descriptions for each HM 
route. Specifically, State and Tribal entities should consider clearly 
defining each route, including start and endpoints (e.g., road 
intersections, mile marker numbers, geographic features, and boundary 
delineations). An example of clear start and endpoints might be for 
this Delaware route, ``Interstate 495 from Interstate 95 [southwest of 
Wilmington, Delaware] to Interstate 95 [northeast of Wilmington, 
Delaware].'' Entities also should consider providing county and city 
information for each route, which information is especially important 
for HM routes that cross jurisdictional boundaries (e.g., ``North 
Prince of Wales Rd. from Big Salt Lake Rd. [Thorne Bay] north to the 
Labouchere Bay [Prince of Wales]'' [AK]). Finally, HM route 
descriptions should include commonly used names for each road to avoid 
including duplicate descriptions in the NHMRR of the same route (e.g., 
``Loop 375/Americas Ave [El Paso] from Border Highway/Loop 375 to 
Interstate 10'' [TX]).

IV. About the Tables in the National Hazardous Materials Route Registry

    As stated above, the only comments FMCSA received on the new route 
ordering approach and table expressed support for these changes, and 
the NHMRR published today reflects the same route ordering approach and 
content presentation as the listing published July 14, 2014. Today's 
listing also includes additions, changes, and corrections received from 
four State authorities (Colorado, Ohio, Texas, and Virginia). Any 
remaining Quality Assurance (QA) issues are noted in the ``FMCSA QA 
Comment'' column in the NHMMR tables for the applicable jurisdictions.
    Note that the following 14 States have no designated or restricted 
HM routes in the NHMRR: Connecticut, Hawaii, Kansas, Maine, 
Mississippi, Missouri, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Jersey, North 
Carolina, North Dakota, South Carolina, Vermont, and Wisconsin. Note, 
too, that the NHMRR does not include HM route designations and 
restrictions applicable to lands under the jurisdiction of Federal 
entities except for National Park Service (NPS) lands in Montana and 
South Dakota. The listing of HM routes on NPS lands is based on 
information readily available to FMCSA at the time of publication of 
this notice and may not be complete.
    NPS regulations generally prohibit commercial motor vehicles and 
traffic in National Parks, including commercial shipments of HM (36 CFR 
5.6). However, a park Superintendent may allow commercial motor 
vehicles in a National Park subject to permits issued by the 
Superintendent, and according to terms and conditions set in those 
permits. In the case of an HM shipment, if the Superintendent 
designates a route for HM shipments, the operator of the motor vehicle 
must apply for the permit under 36 CFR 1.6. The Superintendent will 
apply criteria in that provision to make a determination whether such a 
shipment is permissible, identify routes, and set other terms and 
conditions. Subject to obtaining the proper permit, current NPS 
regulations provide conditions for HM shipments along specified routes 
in Yellowstone (36 CFR 7.13) and Badlands (36 CFR 7.23) National Parks. 
NPS regulations expressly state the operator's obligation to comply 
with any State or Federal laws and regulations applicable to 
transportation of HM, including 49 CFR subtitle B (i.e., parts 100 to 
1699). HM motor carriers and drivers should consult the Federal 
authorities with jurisdiction over Federal lands and activities on 
those lands for route information.
    The NHMRR presents HM route information in up to three tables per 
State. The three table possibilities are: (1) ``Restricted Routes'' 
(prohibited routes for specified classes of HM shipments), (2) 
``Designated HRCQ/RAM Routes'' (permissible routes tor transporting 
HRCQ quantities of Class 7 [radioactive] HM shipments), and (3) 
``Designated NRHM Routes'' (permissible routes for transporting 
specified classes of non-radioactive HM shipments). To help users and 
stakeholders interested in HM transportation operations understand the 
route ordering approach and table presentation, FMCSA is repeating the 
description of the NHMRR elements in

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today's notice that was provided in the July 14, 2014, notice.

V. Route Ordering Approach

    Each listing in the NHMRR includes codes to identify each route 
designation and each route restriction reported by the State. 
Designation codes identify the routes along which a driver can or must 
transport specified HM. Among the designation codes is one for 
``preferred routes,'' which is defined in Sec.  397.101(b)(1) \3\ and 
applies to transporting ``a highway route controlled quantity of Class 
7 (radioactive) materials.'' Restriction codes identify the routes 
along which a driver cannot transport specified HM shipments. Table 1 
presents information on each restriction and designation code.
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    \3\ 49 CFR 397.101(b)(1) defines ``preferred route'' as, ``an 
Interstate System highway for which an alternative route is not 
designated by a State routing agency; a State-designated route 
selected by a State routing agency pursuant to Sec.  397.103; or 
both.''

                                      Table 1--Restriction/Designation Key
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                Restrictions                                             Designations
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0--ALL Hazardous Materials.................  A--ALL NRHM Hazardous Materials.
1--Class 1--Explosives.....................  B--Class 1--Explosives.
2--Class 2--Gas............................  I--Poisonous Inhalation Hazard (PIH).
3--Class 3--Flammable......................  P--*Preferred Route* Class 7--Radioactive.
4--Class 4--Flammable Solid/Combustible....
5--Class 5--Organic........................
6--Class 6--Poison.........................
7--Class 7--Radioactive....................
8--Class 8--Corrosives.....................
9--Class 9--Dangerous (Other)..............
i--Poisonous Inhalation Hazard (PIH).......
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    Each HM table is sorted by the ``Route Order'' column to help 
drivers navigate designated NRHM and HRCQ/RAM routes more easily and 
avoid restricted routes. At a minimum, each entry in the ``Route 
Order'' column, includes a capital letter and may contain a combination 
of capital letters, Arabic numbers, dashes, and decimals that present a 
``route order character'' identifying the ordering relationship of each 
HM route in the table. The following table presents the alphanumeric 
key for understanding route order characters.

             Table 2--Route Order Character Naming Approach
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                                     Alphanumeric         Route order
           Order level                identifier      character  example
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1...............................  A, B, C . . . Z,    A
                                   AA, AB.
2...............................  1, 2, 3...........  A1
3...............................  A, B, C...........  A2A
4...............................  1.0, 2.0, 3.0.....  A3A-1.0
5...............................  A, B, C...........  A4A-1.0-A
6...............................  1, 2, 3...........  A5A-1.0-A1
7...............................  A, B, C...........  A6A-1.0-A1A
8...............................  1.0, 2.0, 3.0.....  A7A-1.0-A1A-1.0
9...............................  A, B, C...........  A8A-1.0-A1A-1.0-A
10..............................  1, 2, 3...........  A9A-1.0-A1A-1.0-A1
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    For the majority of states, the route order characters generally 
progress no further than the fourth order level. Alaska, California, 
Colorado, Illinois, Louisiana, Rhode Island, and Texas have route order 
characters beyond level four.
    The route ordering approach is based on how distinct HM routes 
connect (each HM route is a separate row in the HM table). An HM route 
is a single road segment that does not connect (i.e., does not share a 
terminus) with any other HM route. In this instance, the route order 
character will be a capital letter only. The route order character for 
HM routes begins at the first order level with a capital letter 
identifier (A, B, C, etc.) for each distinct HM route. If there are 
more than 26 distinct HM routes in a State (as with California and 
Texas), the first order level for the 27th HM route will begin with two 
capital letters and continue in alphabetical sequence for each new HM 
route (AA, AB, AC, etc.).
    For each HM table for a State, the route order character lettering 
runs directionally from Southwest to Northeast. For example, if the 
first letter of a route order character is ``A,'' the route is the 
first HM route encountered beginning from the Southwest section and 
moving across the State. Figure 1 displays an example of this 
relationship.

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[GRAPHIC] [TIFF OMITTED] TN29AP15.001

    A ``continuous route'' is a sequence of distinct HM routes that 
connect at the termini. The individual HM routes will have the same 
first order level capital letter, with a second order level number 
added for each new, connecting HM route. In a continuous route, the 
second order level number increases by one from west to east for each 
connecting HM route (e.g., A1, A2, A3). Figure 2 displays an example of 
this relationship.
[GRAPHIC] [TIFF OMITTED] TN29AP15.002

    A ``continuous route with junctions'' is a sequence of distinct HM 
routes that connect and intersect or branch. A junction may either be 
an intersection where two HM routes cross; or a branch where a new HM 
route starts at the termini of the previous HM route or at a point 
along the HM route (see A2A or A3A in Figure 3). For a continuous route 
with junctions, the route order character begins alphabetically with a 
first order level capital letter, a second order level number, and at 
each junction, a third order level alphabetical letter. When an HM 
route (e.g., A1, A2) junctions, each new HM route will have a capital 
letter as the third element in the route order character and the second 
order level numeric character increases by one. In Figure 3, A1, A2, 
and A3 are continuous HM routes (i.e., connect at the termini) and A2A 
and A3A junction with HM routes A1 and A2 respectively.
[GRAPHIC] [TIFF OMITTED] TN29AP15.003

    If an HM route (e.g., A2A, A2B) junctions a second time, the 
sequence will include the fourth order level which begins with a hyphen 
and number followed by a decimal point and a zero; the second order 
level number increases by one. In Figure 4, the next junction from A2A 
is A3A-1.0.

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    If a road segment (e.g., A3A-1.0) junctions a third time the fifth 
order level begins with a hyphen and an alphabetical letter; the second 
order level number increases by one. In Figure 5, the next junction 
from HM route A3A-1.0 is A4A-1.0-A.
[GRAPHIC] [TIFF OMITTED] TN29AP15.005

    The pattern of increasing and alternating sequential numbers, 
letters, dashes, and decimals continues for each new junction from a 
road segment. For the three HM tables (Designated NRHM Routes, 
Designated HRCQ/RAM Routes, and Restricted HM Routes), the route 
ordering sequence begins anew, with the first HM route originating in 
the Southwest starting with the letter A. Figures 6, 7 and 8 illustrate 
the ordering approach for a subset of Designated NRHM Routes in Lorain, 
Ohio, Columbus, Ohio, and Denver, Colorado. High-resolution images of 
Figures 6, 7, and 8 also will be available for review in the docket.
    The regulatory process that States must follow for route 
designations and limitations is provided in 49 CFR part 397. FMCSA 
continues to seek comment from the States of Alaska and California, and 
the District of Columbia about the route quality assurance issues 
identified in the tables as ``FMCSA QA Comment.''

    Issued on: April 21, 2015.
T.F. Scott Darling, III,
Chief Counsel.
BILLING CODE 4910-EX-P

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VI. National Hazardous Materials Route Registry
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[FR Doc. 2015-09701 Filed 4-28-15; 8:45 am]
 BILLING CODE 4910-EX-C