Route 390 Tolling Plan

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Tolling Plan
Through-trips for passenger vehicles will be 20 cents per mile for the 10-mile trip and range from 20 cents to 60 cents per transaction for I-PASS customers. The ramp toll at the Ketter Drive entrance to westbound Illinois Route 390 will be 25 cents for I-PASS customers.

Passenger vehicles traveling the full 10-mile length of Illinois Route 390 will pay $1.90, similar to the I-PASS toll paid to travel on the Veterans Memorial Tollway (I-355) south extension between I-55 and I-80. Business rules and toll rates for commercial vehicles and customers who wish to pay cash are under development and will be announced next year.

Toll Collection

Toll collection is expected to begin in 2016 for the first section of Illinois Route 390 from Lake Street (U.S. Route 20) to I-290. This scheduled for completion at the end of 2015. The second section from I-290 to Busse Road (Illinois Route 83) is scheduled for completion at the end of 2017, when toll collection for this section begins has yet to be determined.

Illinois Route 390 will feature all-electronic toll collection with overhead gantries at 6 locations along the 10-mile mainline roadway in addition to 1 ramp toll for the Ketter Drive entrance ramp to westbound Illinois Route 390.

All-Electronic Corridors

Illinois Route 390 will be the first all-electronic corridor to open on the Illinois Tollway system. All-electronic roadways use I-PASS or E-ZPass transponders to collect tolls. Customers without transponders can pay their tolls online. A recent survey indicated that 90 percent of drivers currently traveling in the Elgin O’Hare corridor have I-PASS. Of those without I-PASS, nearly 1 quarter indicated that they would obtain 1 to use the new roadway once it opens. Today, more than 87 percent of all tolls on the Illinois Tollway are collected electronically

The Tollway selected the mainline tolling system for Illinois Route 390 because the roadway will have 31 entry and exit points or an average 2.9 entry and exit points per mile. The greater number of mainline toll collection points located closer together will reduce the cost of shorter trips and ensure that the rate paid for shorter trips is as fair and equitable as the rate paid by the driver traveling the entire length of the corridor.