Nova Scotia Transportation Minister Geoff MacLellan says the final draft for the financial model of the study is being worked on now.
Once it is complete, the study will be made available to the public a few weeks before the government holds public consultations.
“For us, it’s about getting to the doorsteps of Nova Scotians, letting them see what we see, in the same format and in an understandable breakdown and then let the people who put us here decide what to do next,” MacLellan said Thursday.
The study comes with a price tag of $1 million and has taken a year to complete.
It will look at a total of 301 kilometres of Nova Scotia highways to see whether tolling will work for twinning the eight sections of the 100 series highways.
Calls for the 100 series highways to be twinned ramped up again this week after Monday’s fatal collision.
Family and friends of Gaudet are working to raise money to help her young family and young children, Hayden and Lilly.
A Go Fund Me page has been set up where people can help their effords. Both of the children were in the car with their mother when the accident happened but escaped without serious injury.