Some roads in Haddonfied are county roads – Kings Highway, Grove Street, Warwick Road, for example. Camden County is responsible for maintaining them.

Most roads, however, are the Borough of Haddonfield's responsibility, and the Borough has a detailed five-year plan – the Pavement Management Plan – for maintaining its roads.


The plan was launched in 2015. The first three years have been completed. The status of the fourth year (2018) is as follows:



Under Construction



  • E Atlantic Avenue – E Summit to E Cottage Avenue
  • E Atlantic Avenue – E Cottage to E Park Avenue
  • E Atlantic Avenue – East Park to Lincoln Avenue
  • Estaugh Avenue – Kings Highway to Euclid Avenue
  • Lane of Acres – Washington Avenue to cul-de-sac
  • Linden Avenue – Redman Avenue to Mount Vernon Avenue
  • Maple Court – Cul-de-sac to Maple Avenue
  • Mount Vernon Avenue – PATCO to Haddon Avenue
  • Princetone Avenue – Marne Avenue to Maple Avenue
  • Reillywood Avenue – Chestnut Street to Centre Street
  • Reillywood Avenue – Centre Street to Walnut Street
  • Roberts Avenue – Terminus to Wellington Avenue
  • Roberts Avenue – Wellington Avenue to Springfield Terrace
  • Roberts Avenue – Springfield Terrace to curve
  • Roberts Avenue – Curve to Belmont Avenue
  • Roberts Avenue – Belmont Avenue to Kings Highway
  • Wedgwood Lane – Washington Avenue to cul-de-sac
  • Windsor Avenue – Wood Lane to Grove Street


Roads originally scheduled for 2018 but moved to 2019, because of budget constraints, are as follows.

  • Birdwood Avenue – Hopkins Lane to Windsor Avenue
  • Briarcliff Court – Terminus to Estaugh Avenue
  • Estaugh Avenue – Trueman Avenue to Redman Avenue
  • Jefferson Avenue – Chews Landing Road to Evan Avenue
  • Jefferson Avenue – Evans Avenue to Overhill Avenue
  • Jefferson Avenue – Overhill Avenue to Warwick Road
  • N Edge Park Drive – Grove Street to Wayside Lane
  • Wellington Avenue – Prospect Road to Roberts Avenue
  • Windsor Avenue – Grove Street to Birdwood Avenue


The installation or replacement of a gas line typically requires the street to be opened. So does the installation, replacement, or repair of water and sewer lines.

Property owners who are planning work that would require the street to be opened should (a) obtain a street opening permit in advance; and (b) arrange for the work to be completed before March of the year that their street is listed for reconstruction.

Once the street has been paved, there is a five-year moratorium on street-opening permits.

"During said five (5) year period, no street opening permit shall be issued to open, cut or excavate in said street unless, in the judgement of the Borough, an emergency, as described in Section D of Chapter 199.1.1, exists which makes it absolutely essential that the street opening permit be issued." (Chapter 199.1.1(B))