Residents' concerns about the Albion Park Rail bypass design have been addressed in a community consultation report.
Roads and Maritime Service received 66 submissions from the community about the urban design and landscape of the project, which is a 9.8 kilometre extension of the Princes Motorway between Yallah and Oak Flats.
A RMS spokesman said the Urban Design and Landscape Character Strategy went on public exhibition in November 2018 and outlined the visual quality, motorway design and the layout of shared paths for pedestrian and cyclist access.
It also considered heritage and cultural values of the surrounding landscape.
"Feedback both online and from information sessions was received from community members, businesses, authorities and special interest groups and raised a number of issues including cyclist and pedestrian connectivity, noise and visual impact of the bypass," the spokesman said.
"As a result of feedback additional consultation with the community was carried out to further understand the matters raised and responses to the feedback are now available to view in the community consultation report.
"The feedback will continue to inform landscaping, consultation and management of impacts during work to build the Albion Park Rail bypass."
A number of submissions made via email and in person contained comments and concerns about anticipated noise from traffic once the bypass is operational.
"A detailed noise assessment was carried out during the planning stages of the project to evaluate and predict the potential impact of the bypass during construction and operation," the report said.
"Mitigation measures include providing low noise pavement for sections of the bypass, constructing noise barriers where appropriate and providing noise reducing architectural property treatments for properties where appropriate, for example where a noise barrier is not feasible. Around 183 properties have been identified as eligible for property treatments as part of the noise modelling."
Some Yallah residents also requested a noise barrier for Larkins Lane but the report said the noise assessments do not support installing a barrier.
Residents also asked questions about pedestrian crossings, cyclist safety and paths connecting to existing network.
"We consider that the option to provide the shared path on the southern side of Tongarra Road provides a better outcome in terms of safety and connectivity as it allows users to cross at controlled locations at the on and off ramps and at one location on Tongarra Road," the report said.