Connecticut I-95 drivers amazed by the "street that sings"

Stonington, Connecticut - Compared to the sounds of the humpback swarm and horror movie soundtracks.  Drivers are confused by the unusual noise of Interstate Highway 95 in southeastern Connecticut, known as "Singing Road" or "Singing Highway".  The one who answered the question from day one was concerned about the car's tire and bearing problems and urged to find a mechanic. Others saw the driver stop on the side of the road and check his car.  Traffic officials told The Day that the sound heard between Stonington Exits 91 and 92 came from the "high frequency rolling" of the road in freezing temperatures. This is part of a general revitalization project that is expected to suffer serious repercussions in 2024.  "Repairing the giant's kettle and crumbling floor is very difficult, so during the colder months, this resurfacing was done as a temporary fix before the winter season," transportation spokesperson Kafi Rouse told the newspaper. "This is a temporary solution before we can use a full-scale milling machine and redo the flooring as part of a larger project."

Stonington, Connecticut - Compared to the sounds of the humpback swarm and horror movie soundtracks.

Drivers are confused by the unusual noise of Interstate Highway 95 in southeastern Connecticut, known as "Singing Road" or "Singing Highway".

The one who answered the question from day one was concerned about the car's tire and bearing problems and urged to find a mechanic. Others saw the driver stop on the side of the road and check his car.

Traffic officials told The Day that the sound heard between Stonington Exits 91 and 92 came from the "high frequency rolling" of the road in freezing temperatures. This is part of a general revitalization project that is expected to suffer serious repercussions in 2024.

"Repairing the giant's kettle and crumbling floor is very difficult, so during the colder months, this resurfacing was done as a temporary fix before the winter season," transportation spokesperson Kafi Rouse told the newspaper. "This is a temporary solution before we can use a full-scale milling machine and redo the flooring as part of a larger project."

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