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for mumbai metro, giant tunnels dug below skyscrapers, slums, shrines

by:Gewinn     2019-08-25
Building a subway in one of the world\'s most crowded cities is not an easy task, but Mumbai has accepted the challenge.
For the government of Devendra Fadnavis, the project is a matter of prestige and the Office of the chief minister is closely monitoring progress around the clock.
Tunnels are also being built under religious sites, slums, skyscrapers and water bodies. Twenty-
Two metres below the ground, Mumbai is undergoing a huge transformation as huge tunnels are being dug to allow subway trains to cross and cross the city through some of the most densely populated areas.
With the passage of life, the tunnel
Boring machines are constantly passing through the rocks, creating a way for future train operations.
Metro Line 3, consisting of 26 subway stations, is by far the largest and most challenging infrastructure project in Mumbai.
Huge tunnel-
Boring machines are drilling all day through the lower abdomen of Mumbai, laying the foundation for changing the way Mumbai commute.
Crowded commuter trains put a lot of pressure on people living in cities and working.
The subway will greatly change the way the city commute and bring it to the world --class levels. The 33. 5 km-
Along the long corridor of ColabaBandra-SEEPZ (
Industrial zone)
Traffic conditions in Greater Mumbai will deteriorate.
The machine has to go through the hard basalt, which makes it more challenging.
To address a project of this size, the government has chosen ashweni Bud to lead the project, a woman who has passed the civil service examination and has dealt with some of Mumbai\'s largest infrastructure
\"In cities like Mumbai, 52 km of the tunnels are digging.
Then we have 26 subway stations to build, mostly in congested areas below the road.
If you see that most stations in Delhi are not on the road, it gives you a lot of flexibility to plan your construction, but when your station is under the road, you also have to deal with the traffic above.
Ashwini Bhide, general manager of Mumbai Metro, told NDTV: \"You also have to take care of the buildings near the tunnel . \".
The subway will connect the crowded western suburbs and airports to southern Mumbai.
In the process, it will pass through the slums, heritage areas and business areas such as Bandra.
Kurla complex and Prabhadevi.
The last stop in South Mumbai is the upscale cuff parade.
Once the project is completed, commuters can get on board in a slum like Darawi or a business district like Bandra
Kurla Complex, home to consulates and financial companies, arrived in the air at the luxurious cuff parade in southern Mumbai --
Comfortable air conditioning to avoid traffic and heat.
However, in a crowded city with superior space, buildings are facing major challenges.
In some places, buildings must be removed in order to facilitate construction.
Public groups have filed lawsuits against subway authorities for cutting down trees, tunnel construction and building noise under religious shrines.
As a tunnel, a lot of muck needs to be removed every day.
Boring machines are at work, and the Metro authorities respond directly to citizens by legally resolving these issues and ensuring there are no delays.
While environmental activists have accused Metro of illegally cutting down forests, the Pasi community in Mumbai is opposed to the work of fire-fighting temples and the Holy underground.
Ashwini Bhide said that error message confrontation and litigation are responsible and her team is reaching out to all stakeholders to assure them that all issues including environmental issues have been
She insists that once the project is over, the trees will be replanted and more trees will be planted than cut down.
Commenting on buildings under fire-fighting temples and other religious sites, MS Bhide said, \"we are protecting their heritage nature underground, and it is not just a religious structure that is affected.
We are going to the Temple, Church and under the mosque.
Under no circumstances will we go under the sanctuary.
\"Nearly 17 kilometers of tunnels have been built, adding nearly 700 m of tunnels per day.
The machines that do this work come from the United States, Australia and China.
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