US President Donald Trump has unveiled his plan for a revamp of what he's called "crumbling" US infrastructure.
Mr Trump wants Congress to authorise $200bn (£144bn) over a decade to spend on roads, highways, ports and airports.
The president hopes the US states and private sector will stimulate another $1.3tn in improvements.
The plan was a key campaign promise by Mr Trump. But for it to work, analysts say many Americans could face higher local taxes fees and tolls.
Mr Trump tweeted that it was time for the US to invest in itself after "stupidly spending seven trillion dollars in the Middle East".
What's in the infrastructure blueprint?
The plan calls for $50bn of public funding dedicated to modernising infrastructure in rural areas, many of which voted for Mr Trump in the 2016 elections.
The proposal includes $100bn for an incentives programme "to spur additional dedicated funds from States, localities, and the private sector".
The administration also seeks $20bn in loans and bonds to finance projects including transportation and water.
The blueprint allows states to add or increase tolls on inter-state highways, and to charge fees to use highway rest areas.
However, it bans states from charging for "essential services such as water or access to restrooms".
The plan also seeks to reduce the time required to obtain environmental permits.