By the time I was in the city last week, the road construction in my area had started.
There are now more than 4,000 km of roads in the state, and the pace is set to increase to more than 7,000 by the end of next year.
In 2017, Maharashtra had a population of over two crore, and there are now nearly 3,200 roads in its state.
There were more than 50 road construction projects under construction in Gujarat last year, and more than a hundred in Andhra.
Andhra is still a young state, but it has more roads than most states in India.
The state government has been building roads at a rapid pace since 2012, and it is now constructing a new road in the western state of Telangahal, which is expected to be ready by the middle of next month.
There have been some delays in constructing roads in these states, with some states in northern India, such as Uttar Pradesh, being behind schedule.
In Maharashtra, the government has announced an ambitious plan to build 1,500 km of road between Tirupati and Tiruvannamalai in the next three years.
It has also announced that the state will be building 1,000km of road in Maharashtra’s western and eastern regions by 2021.
It is estimated that Maharashtra has about 6,500km of roads, but only around 1,600km are built every year.
That’s why the state government is planning to build the rest of the state’s road capacity.
This will help Maharashtra grow rapidly.
But if the state fails to do this, we could be left with a situation where road construction is only going to be used for building roads for private development.
Construction management certification In Maharashtra’s construction management certification scheme, the state has set a minimum standard for road construction and construction management.
This is a certification process to ensure that all the state-run road companies are able to construct and maintain the roads they have laid.
The State Government also sets standards for the contractors, which are also required to be approved by the National Road Authority of India.
Maharashtra is also developing the National Development Road Authority for road development.
I was impressed by how many people in Maharashtra are getting their certificates.
The government has also set up a website, which provides detailed information about all the construction projects in the State.
I visited one of the government-run projects, an upgrade of a section of road, called the D-line.
The project will have a new stretch of about 25 km, and will be constructed by the government.
This stretch is being built by an IAS officer, a senior official of the Maharashtra government.
He is in charge of the work in the D, and has a certificate of completion from the state.
He told me that the road is the best in Maharashtra.
The work is being done in four phases, from March to September and October to December.
The first phase will have construction of the road, with the second phase having the first phase’s reconstruction.
The third phase will consist of the construction of a new span of 20 metres to help ease traffic congestion, and finally the construction work for the third phase.
This work will cost Rs. 3,800 crore, with Rs. 2,800 million for the second stage.
The final cost of the third stage will be Rs. 6,000 crore.
The completion date for the project has been set for October 2019, which should not be too long ago.
It will be the first time that this road will be built by the state itself.
It also means that the project will be in line with Maharashtra’s ambitious road plan.
Maharashtra has been a pioneer in road construction, with its first road construction being built in the 1930s.
But in the decades since, it has not followed the same trend.
In the last decade, the State Government has embarked on a new strategy to build roads, especially those in its western and northern regions.
Its focus is on increasing road capacity, and increasing the speed of traffic.
The plan is to build at least 1,200km of new roads, with a goal of building 2,500 kilometers by 2021, and 3,000 kilometers by 2022.
The Maharashtra government has launched a new Road Development Authority, and is working on the development of road infrastructure in its eastern region, where there is an estimated population of about 200,000.
I had been to Tirupatti, one of Maharashtra’s most important tourist destinations, for the first leg of our journey.
We came here for a visit by a group of tourists who had come to Tiruvanna to see the new section of the D line that will be laid by the Maharashtra Government.
In Tiruvani, a part of the new road, is being constructed.
We were told that it will be completed in two months.
We drove to Tirvannamali, the village where the new