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2022 SS4A Awards

On Feb. 1, 2023, U.S. Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg announced $800 million in grant awards for 511 communities through the first round of funding for the Safe Streets and Roads for All (SS4A) grant program. 

These awards include 474 Action Plan Grants and 37 Implementation Grants, shown in the map below.

2022 SS4A Awards Map, List, and Fact Sheets

You can view the fiscal year (FY) 2022 SS4A awards in multiple ways:

  • View all of the FY 2022 SS4A awards in the above interactive map or view the awards map full screen. This can provide a view of award recipients categorized by rural or urban communities. FY 2022 awards were almost evenly split between urban and rural recipients, with 258 urban and 253 rural communities selected for safety funding. 
  • View a list of all of the awardees for the FY 2022 SS4A grant program.
  • View a list of the 474 Action Plan Grants, by state. Action Plan Grants assist communities that do not currently have a roadway safety plan in place to reduce roadway fatalities, laying the groundwork for a comprehensive set of actions. It also provides funding to communities that want to build upon an existing roadway safety plan. The 474 Action Plan Grant awards will improve roadway safety planning for over half the United States’ population.
  • View awards fact sheets for the 37 Implementation Grants. Implementation Grants provide funding for communities to implement strategies and projects that will significantly reduce or eliminate transportation-related fatalities and serious injuries. 

Map Data

Note: Because the FY22 application cycle did not require GIS data as part of the submission package, the jurisdictional boundaries shown on this map are approximate. The data tables reflect safety data from the Fatality Analysis Reporting System (FARS) database, population data from the 2019 U.S. Census American Community Survey, and information on traditionally underserved populations as defined by the USDOT SS4A Underserved Communities Census Tracts tool.

Much of the information was provided by applicants, though in cases where it was not, the USDOT team made a best effort to gather the appropriate data from those publicly available sources.