Services for You Roads
Oxford County Road Closures and Lane Restrictions

Oxford County’s roads map displays the most recent road notifications to help you plan ahead. Road closures, lane restrictions and other notices are indicated on the map to help you see where there may be travel delays and find an alternative route.

Please note: this map does not include all of the area municipality (city/town/township) projects taking place in the County.


Oxford County Roads

The Roads Department provides a safe and efficient road network for the movement of people and products and to serve as connecting links to points both within and outside the County.

Activities include:

  • Maintenance Paving
  • Pot Hole Repair
  • Crack Sealing
  • Entrance and Roadside Culverts
  • Roadside Mowing
  • Roadside Debris/Dead Animal Pick-up
  • Roadside Ditching
  • Tree Trimming and Removal
  • Roadside Weed Spraying
  • Shoulder Maintenance
  • Curb and Gutter Maintenance
  • Catch Basins Maintenance
  • Storm Sewer Maintenance
  • Road Sweeping
  • Washout Repairs
  • Sign Maintenance
  • Guiderail Repairs and Replacements
  • Pavement Markings
  • Traffic Signals
  • Street Lighting
  • Snow Fencing
  • Winter Maintenance
  • Bridge and Culvert Maintenance

Winter Driving

Driving near snow plows

Oxford County snow plows work during the winter to keep the County’s major roadways clear and safe for travel, along with our municipal partners who are responsible for secondary roads and residential streets. All snow plow operators have an important job to do. If you spot a plow, follow these safety tips:


County plow trucks typically travel below the posted speed limit, as slower operating speeds are more effective for clearing roads, applying salt and, if conditions are desirable, anti-icing liquid.


Crowding, tailgating or passing a snow plow can be very dangerous. A fully loaded plow truck cannot maneuver easily or stop quickly and has many blind spots. Don’t assume a snow plow operator can see you, especially if you are driving too close and visibility is poor, which is often the case.


Passing a snow plow is never a good idea. Although they move slowly, the road behind an active plow is always safer than the road ahead. A good rule of thumb is to allow 10 car lengths between you and the plow since plowing creates a cloud of snow, which can decrease visibility and simulate whiteout conditions.