The Centennial Corridor Project could soon extend Highway 58 west of the 99, eventually linking to Interstate 5. Along the way, hundreds of houses would be torn down.
Residents in the Westpark area are getting creative in their effort to keep the freeway out of their neighborhood, holding a yard sale this weekend, with hopes of persevering the community.
Some homeowners say the yard sale serves two purposes, to invite the community to see what the area is like and raise money to hire legal council to assist in their battle to keep the freeway out of their neighborhood.
Homeowner Greg Hogan said, "It's a David versus Goliath fight, but we know how that turned out so we'll see if we can do the same."
Nearly 200 homes could be torn down in the area near california avenue and Highway 99.
Hogan said, "Our house is the first house that's going to be taken, fully acquired, the house right next to us actually won't be."
Even families who won't lose their homes -- say they're not in favor of the project.
Homeowner Sandra Serpa said, "I am actually the last home, I'm not an option to buy. So, I guess what Caltrans wants to do is buy half of my yard and then it's going to elevate with the overpass. So my home is actually the last home before the overpass. So, we're not real happy about that."
Homeowner Laura Graffius said, "The noise, the dust, the pollution from the freeway, to corridor, it's ridiculous."
If the roadway is approved, residents say it's not only changing the cosmetic aspect of the westpark neighborhood, but their sense of community as well.
Serpa said, "We're a close knit neighborhood, we take care of each other, we watch out for each other. I mean, we babysit each others kids and I don't want to look out and see an overpass, I want to see my neighbors."
Still, they are confident they can win this battle, to save their homes.
Hogan said, "I really do believe that this can be stopped."