"The other side of that is, it's commuters versus residential people," she said. "The concerns are parking (and) traffic congestion. But I think our elected officials are trying to address that issue."

Though many believe the newly improved station will benefit the community, some residents have been less than thrilled with the construction process.

Christine Bruchey lives on Winans Avenue, directly across the street from the construction site. She said the process has been a great disturbance.

"They have these bright flood lights they throw on," Bruchey said. "I get the pleasure of hearing them banging steel."

Bruchey said she is tired of dealing with construction noise and workers who have been rude to her and her family.

"I'm just done with them, with that," she said.

However, she does see one benefit.

"I understand the way they made this it's going to be wheelchair accessible," Bruchey said. "I think it's good, that they have the wheelchair access."

McIntyre, however, said he hasn't been too bothered by the noise.

"I think when they were initially, I guess, putting in the pylons for the two tall elevators that are going on either side, there were times that you could hear the banging of that," McIntyre said.

However, McIntyre said the noise from construction hasn't been much more than the daily noise that comes from the train.

"I've lived there so long that I don't really even hear the trains," McIntyre said. "You almost tune it out."