Now that most roadwork at Washington University Medical Center has been completed, the shuttle buses have been rerouted and renamed to accommodate employees. The new routes will begin Nov. 30. The buses now will be identified with a name instead of by a color.
Beginning this September, changes to the telephone system used on the Washington University Medical Center campus and at all BJC HealthCare facilities will require employees to “Dial 10” when placing calls to internal and external numbers.
Over the next several months, construction projects at and near Washington University Medical Center will continue to affect traffic flow and shuttles as improvements to parking and intersections continue.
The commute is about to get a little easier for employees and patients heading to Washington University Medical Center. After more than a year of construction activity, the improved Interstate 64/Highway 40 interchange at Tower Grove Avenue is scheduled to open the afternoon of Friday, Aug. 29.
New Interstate 64/Highway 40 interchanges that include an exit at Tower Grove Avenue to access the Washington University Medical Center and a new ramp from Boyle Avenue onto westbound I-64/40 have been delayed until mid-July.
Employee parking will begin shifting to the east at the Washington University Medical Center as construction continues for the Campus Renewal Project, the School of Medicine’s new research and environmental health/central services buildings and the CORTEX District.
Take a virtual tour of Washington University Medical Center’s future, when all phases of construction will be complete. The Medical Campus is being transformed by renovations and new construction as part of the Campus Renewal Project.
Washington University Medical Center is sharing a first look at its future landscape with renderings of the new Barnes-Jewish Hospital north campus tower and St. Louis Children’s Hospital expansion. The first phase of the Campus Renewal Project includes an expansion of Siteman Cancer Center, surgical programs, diagnostics and services for women and infants.
Hank Webber, executive vice chancellor for administration, sits down with the Record to talk about Washington University’s major role in the growth of St. Louis’ central corridor. An expert in urban planning, Webber knows faculty and students want to be part of a thriving community, so he focuses on projects that are winners for both WUSTL and the region.
The Washington University Medical Center campus is being transformed in the next decade as part of the Campus Renewal Project. Views from a live webcam showing the progress are available via this link.