UPDATE: Page Hollow Road Reopened

The road has been closed since heavy rainstorms caused flood damage to the road in late-July

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Heavy rains undercut the pavement on Page Hollow, creating a large hole.

GLADE TOWNSHIP, Pa. – A county road closed since late July due to flood damage was reopened Tuesday, three days ahead of schedule.

Page Hollow Road in Glade Township has been closed to thru traffic since suffering damage due to flooding caused by severe storms that moved through the area the weekend of July 18 – 19.

PennDOT had said in early August that the road was expected to remain closed until Sept. 10 due to “the extended timeline needed to get the necessary materials to make the repairs.”

The road was reopened Sept. 7, PennDOT announced Tuesday.

This is an update to a story that appeared Aug. 6, 2021.

Original story follows:

GLADE TOWNSHIP, Pa. – PennDOT announced Friday that Page Hollow Road in Glade Township is expected to remain closed to thru traffic until Sept. 10.

The road suffered extensive damage during the severe storms that moved through the area on the weekend of July 17 – 18.

Originally expected to remain closed for six weeks, PennDOT said the closure had to be extended due to “the extended timeline needed to get the necessary materials to make the repairs.”

This is an update to a story that appeared July 19.

Original story follows:
The excessive rain over the weekend caused a massive hole in a section of Page Hollow Road in Glade Township and PennDOT announced Monday the “closure is expected to remain in place for six weeks” in order to repair the damage.

A detour is posted using Cobham Park Road, Irvindale Road, Jackson Avenue, and Scandia Road.

Repairs to the roadway will be completed by PennDOT employees from the Warren County facility.

The road is closed to thru traffic.

A road closure sign sits along Page Hollow Road.

Heavy rains Saturday caused a number of roads to be flooded over the weekend and waterways, including the Allegheny River, Conewango Creek and Brokenstraw Creek remain well above their normal depth.