If you’ve ever been stuck on Interstate-35 and thought, “This could not possibly be any worse,” you’re not far from the truth, at least according to one group.

The Texas section of the American Society of Civil Engineers has released a new report card, interpreting all aspects of the state’s infrastructure through a traditional letter grade scale.

Texas roads and highways get a D.

The report card took seven factors into account, including capacity to meet current and future demands, funding, condition and protection against possible threats.

Here’s a breakdown of the results:

Roads & Highways: D

While the report credits transportation officials with looking for alternate ways to fund new projects (we assume that includes toll roads), it says “funding for traditional projects has declined,” along with overall maintenance. Because of that, the report says Texas now ranks 42nd in highway spending per capita, compared to other states. In 2008, it ranked number 17.

Bridges: B –

The good news is that, although Texas has more bridges than any other state by far, our grade is better than the national one, which is a C. The bad news is that the number of “structurally deficient” bridges is expected to rise in the next 10 years. The ASCE report credits TxDOT with eliminating the worst offenders, but says more funding is needed to maintain the department’s goal.

Transit: C +

The state’s grade has improved since 2008, thanks to new buses, carpooling efforts and passenger rail. It also ranks higher than the national grade. Still, the ASCE report says Texas is “heavily dependent” on federal money when it comes to light rail transit.

 So what’s being done to fix these problems?

Both the Governor and Lieutenant Governor have mentioned transportation as an issue to work on this legislative session, and budget proposals from both the House and Senate include increases for transportation funding. One new solution floating around was brought up by the Texas Association of Business last year. They’re backing a plan to increase the vehicle registration fee by $50. By their estimate, it would generate “as much as $14 to $16 billion” in bond money for transportation projects.