Among the names on the list are some high-profile structures like New York's Throgs Neck, and Connecticut's Yankee Doodle.
According to the data released by the American Road and Transportation Builders Association (ARTBA), in terms of volume, the Brevard Street bridge near uptown is the second-most deficient bridge in the state.
Of the state's 25 most traveled bridges that are deemed structurally deficient, nine are in New Haven County, seven are in Hartford County, six are in Fairfield County, two are in New London County and one is in Middlesex County, according to the report.
That's good for second behind Iowa, which again led the annual report with 4,968, also an improvement for the state from previous year.
Of more than 4,200 bridges in CT, 8 percent are classified as structurally deficient, according to ARTBA. The analysis of federal data by the American Road and Transportation Builders Association found about 1,900 structurally deficient bridges are on interstate highways. The part of I-95 that covers Olde Richmond and Fishtown was the most traveled in the state, with 208,978 daily crossings.
The highway trust fund that funds the construction and maintenance of America's highway system has been unable to meet the demands of said system to cope with the rising efficiency of cars. In the District, 3.7 percent of 245 bridges are in need; in Maryland, it's 5.8 percent of 5,321 bridges; in Virginia, it's 6.7 percent of 13,892 bridges. They also tend to be much older - the average age of a deficient bridge is 67 years old, compared to 39 years for non-deficient bridges.
"It is outdated, overused, underfunded and in desperate need of modernization", Black said.
President Donald Trump has promised to spend $1 trillion on infrastructure improvements.