I’m a bridge engineer, so it wasn’t a big shock to see a bridge crossing my street.
But when I heard about the new bridge that was going to be built in the San Fernando Valley, I wasn’t sure I wanted to drive on it.
“You know, I’ve been here,” said a woman on the phone.
“I live in Santa Ana, and I have three kids.
I’m not going to drive across the bridge.”
I was about to say no when the woman started talking about her two young children.
I told her to go ahead and cross the bridge.
The woman told me she has a disability, and that she and her husband were considering moving from their home in San Antonio to the new house in the hills.
It’s not that I didn’t want to live on the bridge, she told me.
I wanted it to be where my kids would be able to live.
That’s when it hit me: I was getting to be a bridge user, too.
I asked the woman how many people have to cross a bridge before someone has to be stopped to make sure they have enough time to cross the road safely.
She told me one person had to stop for every five feet of the bridge to accommodate pedestrians and bicyclists.
It was a huge increase from the 10 people it takes to cross just the same bridge on a normal day.
That was a little scary, because it was so clear the bridge was a bridge.
“It’s like you’re driving on water, and there’s no place for you to be,” said the woman.
“This is not a place for me to be.
This is not my place.”
The woman is not alone.
The San Fernando River Valley is home to more than a half-million people and one of the most densely populated areas in the country.
That makes it an ideal location for bridges to cross.
But even with the huge number of bridges that cross, most people who cross them don’t stop to cross, according to the American Society of Civil Engineers.
The bridge across the river has become a source of frustration for many people, and a problem for some communities.
I think that the bridge is an important symbol of our urban history.
It symbolizes that we are a city, and we need to do things differently, said Laura Smith, an urban planner and member of the San Gabriel Valley Chamber of Commerce.
She is the president of the Southern California chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union.
“We are all very frustrated that the bridges are not safe enough,” Smith said.
“People don’t feel safe in these bridges, and they are making these decisions because they’re not aware of the safety of these bridges.”
People have been crossing bridges for a long time.
The original bridge was built in 1866, but there are many more bridges that span the river than were built until the 1970s, when the California State Highway System began building more of them.
In the 1960s, people started crossing the river to work in construction sites and in factories.
That is where the idea of the freeway first came about, said Mark W. Johnson, a bridge planner with the California Department of Transportation.
But many people who do the crossing don’t have the proper equipment to cross safely.
Many people don’t know how to ride a bike.
Many don’t think they’re safe.
Many cross bridges without helmets, and some don’t even know that they are on bridges.
Many have seen the bridge as an extension of the interstate system.
People who have seen it all don’t like it.
They’re afraid of it.
I don’t want people to get scared, Johnson said.
People have told me that the people who get on a crossing are the people most vulnerable to being hit by a car, because the bridge can be a place of mass carnage.
And the bridge itself can be dangerous, Johnson added.
“The idea that you can go across this bridge and go home, and then you’re going to go and ride your bike to your job or to the gym, and you’re never going to see it again is not the way our country was built,” Johnson said, pointing to a section of the California state highway system that has the same name as the bridge crossing.
It also has the words “The Bridge,” “A Better Way,” and “Farewell,” on it, which are all part of the history of the river that connects Los Angeles to Orange County.
But for some, the bridge has been a symbol of their frustration.
“When the bridge came down, I think the people that were crossing it were more fearful,” Smith told me, pointing out that the crossing is near a busy freeway and that people don,t want to stop and cross in front of the highway.
“They’re afraid that if they do, they’ll be arrested,” Smith added.
Johnson and Smith agreed that bridges are a problem.
They both said that bridges should be safer than they are. “If